by John G. Kerr
Publisher: Blackie And Son Limited. 1904
Number of pages: 135
The subject-matter of these pages is virtually that of the first three books of the Elements, but there is a great departure as regards the order and the method. As the pupil proceeds with his experiments and observations he is helped to build up ideas about lines, points, triangles, circles, etc., in precisely the same way as that followed in dealing with the elements of physics and chemistry.
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by Henry Africk - CUNY Academic Works
This text is intended for a brief introductory course in plane geometry. It covers the topics from elementary geometry that are most likely to be required for more advanced mathematics courses. The only prerequisite is a semester of algebra.
by William C. Bartol - Leach, Shewell & Sanborn
The author gives a number of theorems for demonstration and many illustrative examples. A section on Mensuration is introduced with the design of calling special attention to all the important rules for finding volumes and surfaces of solids ...
by H. E. Slaught, N. J. Lennes - Allyn and Bacon
From the table of contents: Introduction; Axioms and Theorems from Plane Geometry; Properties of the Plane; Regular Polyhedrons; Prisms and Cylinders; Pyramids and Cones; The Sphere; Portraits and biographical sketches; and more.
by Clement V. Durell - G. Bell And Sons Limited.
The primary object of this textbook is to supply a large number of easy examples, in the belief that the educational value of the subject lies far more in the power to apply the fundamental facts of geometry, than in the ability to reproduce proofs.