A letter to ... dr. Durell ... occasioned by a late by George Whitefield

By George Whitefield

It is a replica of a e-book released prior to 1923. This publication could have occasional imperfections equivalent to lacking or blurred pages, terrible images, errant marks, and so on. that have been both a part of the unique artifact, or have been brought through the scanning technique. We think this paintings is culturally vital, and regardless of the imperfections, have elected to convey it again into print as a part of our carrying on with dedication to the renovation of published works around the globe. We delight in your knowing of the imperfections within the renovation strategy, and wish you get pleasure from this necessary booklet.

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This leads us to the general rule for multiplication of decimals: Ignore the decimal points and multiply as though the multiplier and multiplicand were integers. Then locate the decimal point in the product to the left as many places as there are to the right of the decimal points in the multiplier and multiplicand. This operation is used enough to warrant Power of ten. special comment. 001, etc. 8556 = 98556 When multiplying by a power of ten, the decimal point is moved to the right as many places as there are zeros in the multiplier.

Each fraction is reduced to an equivalent fraction having the common denominator. The denominators are then disregarded and the numerators are divided. This can be shown with an example: 3 x 4 3 = 3 3. 1 3 = x 4 = 4 12 = ? Reduce each fraction to an The common denominator is 12. equivalent fraction with a denominator of 12. 4 12 12 Divide 9 by 4 and 12 by 12. 12 12 = 2 1 = 2 4 4 1 2-14 You should see that the divided denominators will always be equal to 1, therefore this step may be eliminated, for example: 5 16 5 5_ 16 8 5 = 5 .

If the divisor can be transformed into a whole number, the division can be accomplished in the same manner as division of integers. Two things are done without actually naming them as such. First, the divisor is actually being multiplied by some power of ten when the decimal is moved to the right to make it a whole number. Second, since the divisor and dividend can be considered as the numerator and denominator of a fraction, if the denominator (divisor) is multiplied by some number, then the numerator (dividend) must be multiplied by the same number in order not to change the value of the fraction.

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