## Commutative Sentence Examples

- Division.-From the
**commutative**law for multiplication, which shows that 3 X 4d. - This is due to the fact that there are really two kinds of subtraction, respectively involving counting forwards (complementary addition) and counting backwards (ordinary subtraction); and it suggests that it may be wise not to use the one symbol - to represent the result of both operations until the
**commutative**law for addition has been fully grasped. - When we are familiar with the treatment of quantities by equations, we may ignore the units and deal solely with numbers; and (ii.) (a) and (ii.) (b) may then, by the
**commutative**law for multiplication, be regarded as identical. - (i.) The logical result of the
**commutative**law, applied to a succession of additions and subtractions, is to produce a negative quantity-3s. - Multiplication may or may not be
**commutative**, and in the same way it may or may not be associative. - This is, of course, on the usual assumption that the sign of a product is changed when that of any one of its factors is changed, - which merely means that-1 is
**commutative**with all other quantities. - For his speculations on sets had already familiarized him with the idea that multiplication might in certain cases not be
**commutative**; so that, as the last term in the above product is made up of the two separate terms ijyz' and jizy', the term would vanish of itself when the factorlines are coplanar provided ij = - ji, for it would then assume the form ij(yz' - zy'). - Clifford makes use of a quasi-scalar w,
**commutative**with quaternions, and such that if p, q, &c., are quaternions, when p-I-wq= p'+wq', then necessarily p= p', q = q'. - If Q and Q' are
**commutative**, that is, if QQ' = Q'Q, then Q and Q' have the same centre and the same radius. - (v)
**Commutative**Law for Multiplications and Divisions, that multiplications and divisions may be performed in any order: e.g. - In each case the grouping system involves rearrangement, which implies the
**commutative**law, while the counting system requires the expression of a quantity in different denominations to be regarded as a notation in a varying scale (§§ 17, 3 2). - This, If We Regard 3.4 2 7 As 4274 2742 7, Is A Direct Consequence Of The
**Commutative**Law For Addition (§ 58 (Iii)), Which Enables Us To Add Separately The Hundreds, The Tens And The Ones. - To Multiply 4273 By 200, We Use The
**Commutative**Law, Which Gives 200.4273 = 2 X100 X4273 2X4273X100=8546X100=854600; And Similarly For 30.4273. - Here each member is a number, and the equation may, by the
**commutative**law for multiplication, be written 2(x+I) - 4(x-2) This means that, whatever unit A we take, 2(x+ I) A Sand 5 4(x-2) A are equal. - They are (a+b)-?-c=a+(b+c) (A) (aXb)Xc=aX(bXc) (A') a+b=b+a (c) aXb=bXa (c') a(b c) =ab-Fac (D) (a - b)+b=a (I) (a=b)Xb=a (I') These formulae express the associative and
**commutative**laws of the operations + and X, the distributive law of X, and the definitions of the inverse symbols - and =, which are assumed to be unambiguous. - The types of linear associative algebras, not assumed to be
**commutative**, have been enumerated (with some omissions) up to sextuple algebras inclusive by B. - May be regarded as resulting from the
**commutative**law for addition and subtraction. - (ii.) By means of the
**commutative**law we can collect like terms of a monomial, numbers being regarded as like terms. Thus the above expression is equal to 6a 5 bc 2, which is, of course, equal to other expressions, such as 6ba 5 c 2.