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" Find a common measure, by dividing the greater term by the less, and this divisor by the remainder, and so on, always dividing the last divisor by the last remainder, till nothing remains; the last divisor is the common measure.* 2. Divide both of the... "
Arithmetic on the Productive System: Accompanied by a Key and Cubical Blocks - Página 111
por Roswell Chamberlain Smith - 1843 - 306 páginas
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Arithmetic: In which the Principles of Operating by Numbers are Analytically ...

Daniel Adams - 1848 - 312 páginas
...munbeis ? Kepeat the rule for finding it. Tojind the greatest common measure of two numbers, RULE. Divide the greater number by the less, and that divisor...and so on, always dividing the last divisor by the lust remainder, till nothing remain. . The last divisor will be the greatest common divisor required....
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Daboll's Complete Schoolmaster's Assistant: Being a Plain Comprehensive ...

Nathan Daboll, David Austin Daboll - 1849 - 249 páginas
...find the greatest common divisor of two numbers RULE. Divide the greater number by the less; and this divisor "by the remainder, and so on, always dividing the last divi•sor by the last r.vn?.inder till nothing remain ; and the last divisor will be the common divisor. EXAMPLES. t We Divide...
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Rudimentary Arithmetic

James Haddon - 1849 - 120 páginas
...measure of 12, 16, and 32. BULE. To find the greatest common measure of two numbers. Divide the greater by the less, and that divisor by the remainder, and so on till nothing remains. The last divisor is the greatest common measure. Ex. 1. Find the greatest common...
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ARITHMETIC ON THE PRODUCTIVE SYSTEM

ROSWELL C. SMITH - 1850
...for 84 being 12 more than Proof 10)70—6 ^' must contain 12 exactly once more ' 12)84=7 than 7213. The number 12 then is a common divisor of 72 and 84,...common divisor of 495 and 585. 495)585(1 Proof. 495 45)49 5 = 11 90)495(5 45)58 5 = 13 450 19. The last divisor is 45, and Gr. com. dim. ~~ 4 5)9 0(2 it...
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First book of arithmetic for the use of schools

Commissioners of National Education in Ireland - 1850 - 142 páginas
...once, divide the greater term by the less, and the divisor by the remainder ; and so on, dividing each divisor by the last remainder till nothing remains. The last divisor is the number by which, if the numerator and denominator of the fraction be divided, the lowest term will...
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First book of arithmetic for the use of schools. [With] Key

Ireland commissioners of nat. educ - 1850
...once, divide the greater term by the less, and the divisor by the remainder ; and so on, dividing each divisor by the last remainder till nothing remains. The last divisor is the number by which, if the numerator and denominator of the fraction be divided, the lowest term will...
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ARITHMETIC ON THE PRODUCTIVE SYSTEM

ROSWELL C. SMITH - 1852
...of 72 and 84. 14. We learn from this illustration, that the greatest common divisor of two number S, never exceeds their difference. 15. Since the same...common divisor of 495 and 585. 495)585(1 Proof. 495 45)495=11 90)495(5 45)58 5 = 13 450 19. The last divisor is 45, and Gr. com. divi. 45)90(2 it leaves...
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Rudimentary treatise on arithmetic

John Radford Young - 1852 - 192 páginas
...divisor a new dividend ; then make the second remainder a divisor, and the preceding divisor a dividend, and so on, always dividing the last divisor by the last remainder till the remainder disappears, or becomes 0. The divisor •which thus leaves no remainder is the G. c....
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An Elementary Intellectual Arithmetic: Containing Numerous Origional ...

Daniel Leach, Robert Swan - 1853 - 160 páginas
...numbers, divide the greater number by the smaller, and the smaller by the remainder, and thus continue dividing the last divisor by the last remainder, till nothing remains ; the divisor used last of all is the greatest common factor. Thus, to find the greatest common factor of...
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Rudiment: Treatise on Arithmetic, with Key, Volumen2

J. R. Young - 1854
...divisor a new dividend ; then make the second remainder a divisor, and the preceding divisor a dividend, and so on, always dividing the last divisor by the last remainder till the remainder disappears, or becomes 0. The divisor which thus leaves no remainder is the G. c. M....
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