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Books Books 31 - 40 of 47 on Multiply the amount of the smaller side by the number of days between the two average....
" Multiply the amount of the smaller side by the number of days between the two average dates, and divide the product by the balance of the account. The quotient will be the time... "
The Crittenden Commercial Arithmetic and Business Manual: Designed for the ... - Page 108
by John Groesbeck - 1869 - 348 pages
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Introduction to the National Arithmetic on the Inductive System: Combining ...

Benjamin Greenleaf - Arithmetic - 1871 - 330 pages
...becoming due. Multiply the amount of the smaller side by the number of days between the two average dates, and divide the product by the balance of the account. The quotient will be the time of the balance becoming due, counted from the average date of the larger side, BACK when the amount...
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The Bryant and Stratton Business Arithmetic: A New Work, with Practical ...

Henry Beadman Bryant, Emerson Elbridge White, C. G. Stowell - Business mathematics - 1872 - 564 pages
...— Multiply the smaUer eide of the account by the number of days between the dates of equated time, and divide the product by the balance of the account. The quotient will be the time for consideration. From the equated date of the larger side, count FORWARD when that side becomes due...
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Crittenden Commercial Arithmetic ...

John Groesbeck - 1872
...difference between the sum of the products on the debit and the sum of the products on the credit side, by the balance of the account. The quotient will be the time to be counted FORWARD from the date on which the first amount becomes due, when the balance of the account and the...
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The Crittendon Commercial Arithmetic and Business Manual: Designed for the ...

John Groesbeck - Business mathematics - 1873 - 348 pages
...equated time for the settlement of an account when there are both debit and credit amounts. RULE I.—1. Find the time when due for each side of the account...time to be counted from the date of the larger side. Jf the LARGER side of the account falls due LATEST, count FORWARD from the LATER date. If the LARGER...
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The Art of Computation: Designed to Teach Practical Methods of Reckoning ...

David White Goodrich - Ready-reckoners - 1873 - 206 pages
...on that side of the account which falls due first by the number of days between the equated dates, and divide the product by the balance of the account. The quotient will be the number of days to be counted forward from the latest date when the smaller side of the account falls...
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THE AMERICAN COMMERICIAL ARITHMETIC

T.A. BRYCE - 1873
...becomes due. Multiply the amount of the smaller side by the number of days between the two average dates, and divide the product by the balance of the account. The quotient thus obtained will be the time that the balance becomes due, counted from the average date of the larger...
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Crittenden Commercial Arithmetic ...

John Groesbeck - 1875
...credit, gives 8 months from the day of sale to the time when the balance of account should be paid. 205. To find the equated time for the settlement of an...time to be counted from the date of the larger side. Jf the LARGER side of the account falls due LATEST, count FORWARD from the LATER date. If the LARGER...
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A Practical Business Arithmetic ...

Lorenzo Fairbanks - 1875
...time between this assumed date and the day of its maturity, and divide the balance of the products by the balance of the account. The quotient will be the time, in the same denomination as the multipliers, to be reckoned from the focal date, — FORWARD, if the...
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Introduction to the National Arithmetic, on the Inductive System: Combining ...

Benjamin Greenleaf - Arithmetic - 1876 - 330 pages
...becoming due. Multiply the amount of the smaller side by the number of days between the two average dates, and divide the product by the balance of the account. The quotient will be the time of the balance becoming due, counted from the average date of the larger side, BACK when the amount...
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Complete Arithmetic: Theoretical and Practical

William Guy Peck - Arithmetic - 1877 - 341 pages
...then multiply the side of the account that falls due last by the time between the dates of payment and divide the product by the balance of the account; the quotient will be the equated time. II. If the greater side of the account falls due last, add the equated time to the initial...
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