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" Remove the decimal point in the dividend as many places to the right as there are decimal places in the divisor and supply any deficiency by annexing ciphers. "
A Treatise on Arithmetic: Through which the Entire Science Can be Most ... - Page 134
by Noble Heath - 1856 - 455 pages
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A Complete and Compendious Treatise of Arithmetick, Vulgar and Decimal ...

Thomas Clarke (accountant.) - Arithmetic - 1742 - 152 pages
...Denomination as are equal to an Unite of that Denomination the Fraction is of, and from the Product fh ike off as many Places to the Right, as there are Decimal Places in the Fraction to be valued ; thofe Places on the Left of the Stroke are Integers of the next inferior Denomination,...
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Silcock's Ironmonger's tables; also, rules for measurements [&c.].

O. Silcock - 1851 - 48 pages
...Multiplication, place them as whole numbers, regardless of the points, but separate from the product, as many places to the right as there are decimal places in the multiplier and multiplicand together : if there are not so many places, add cyphers to the left to...
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A Treatise on Arithmetic ...

Noble Heath - 1855 - 468 pages
...is a whole number, the quotient, (150) being of the same order as the dividend, must have the same number of decimals. 237. When the divisor is not a...divide as usual, and point off for decimals, in the rtient as many places as there are decimal places in the divid. When the divisor is rendered integral,...
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The Common-school Arithmetic: a Practical Treatise on the Science of Numbers

Dana Pond Colburn - 1858 - 288 pages
...perform the division as though the divisor were a whole number, and then remove the point in the quotient as many places to the right as there are decimal places in the divisor. The quotient will thus contain aa many places of decimal fractions as there are in the dividend more...
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The principles of arithmetic

Daniel O'Sullivan - 1872 - 382 pages
...in the Divisor : Regard the Divisor as a whole number, and remove the decimal point of the Dividend as many places to the right as there are decimal places in the Divisor ; then, proceed as already directed. [§ 65, part 2 ; or § 67 — as the case may be.] NOTE. — In...
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Complete Arithmetic: Theoretical and Practical

William Guy Peck - Arithmetic - 1877 - 430 pages
...be treated in a similar manner, we have the following RULE. Move the decimal point in the dividend as many places to the right as there are decimal places in the divisor (annexing ciphers if necessary); divide the result by the divisor regarded as an integer, pointing...
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The naval architect's and shipbuilder's pocket book of formulę [&c.].

Clement Mackrow - 1879 - 552 pages
...33145 33145 * 14205 14206 DIVISION OP DECIMALS. RULE. — Remove the decimal point in the dividend as many places to the right as there are decimal places in the divisor ; supply any deficiency by annexing ciphers. Then make the divisor a whole number, and proceed as in...
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New and englarged ed. Mental arithmetic, for schools & training colleges

Charles Mansford - 1879 - 120 pages
...multiplier and multiplicand together. Division. RULE. — Remove the decimal point in the dividend as many places to the right as there are decimal places in the divisor. Divide as in whole numbers, and mark off in the quotient as as many places as there now are in the...
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A Practical Arithmetic

George Albert Wentworth, Thomas Hill - Arithmetic - 1881 - 446 pages
...divisor. To divide by .1, .01, .001, etc., it is necessary only to move the decimal point in the dividend as many places to the right as there are decimal places in the divisor. To divide by the product of two or more divisors gives the same result as to divide first by one divisor,...
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A Practical Arithmetic

George Albert Wentworth, Thomas Hill - Arithmetic - 1882 - 376 pages
...may remove ike decimal point from, the divisor, provided we carry the decimal point in the dividend as many places to the right as there are decimal places in the divisor. If the divisor is a whole number and ends in zeros, the zeros may be cut off, provided the decimal...
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