## Decimal Sentence Examples

- Most of Quinn's numbers carried out four
**decimal**points, such as "44.9064" but others extended as high as six places. - The
**decimal**point is defined on p. 6 of the Constructio in the words: "In numeris periodo sic in se distinctis, quicquid post periodum notatur fractio est, cujus denominator est Unitas cum tot cyphris post se, quot sunt figurae post periodum. - These examples show that Napier was in possession of all the conventions and attributes that enable the
**decimal**point to complete so symmetrically our system of notation, viz. - A
**decimal**system of numeration was used, with numbers going up to io,000. - To 175° F., corresponding to
**decimal**parts of an inch of mercury of the vacuum gauge. - During the Revolution, he was one of the three members of the council established to introduce the
**decimal**system, and he was also a member of the commission appointed to determine the length of the metre, for which purpose the calculations, &c., connected with the arc of the meridian from Barcelona to Dunkirk were revised. - The great spread of the Phoenician weight on the Mediterranean, of the Persian in Asia Minor and of the Assyrian in Egypt are evident cases; and that the
**decimal**weights of the laws of Manu (43) are decidedly not Assyrian or Persian, but on exactly the Phoenician standard, is a curious evidence of trade by water and not overland. - In these cases the digit itself, or
**decimal**multiples, seem to have been used. - Which stand as (1/6)th of the other
**decimal**series based on the digit. - 8), the continual mention of large
**decimal**numbers of shekels in the earlier books, and the certain fact of 100 shekels being = mina. - And a strange division of the shekel in 10 (probably therefore connected with this
**decimal**mina) is shown by a series of bronze weights (44) with four curved sides and marked with circles (British Museum, place unknown), which may be Romano-Gallic, averaging 125/10. - The explanation of this property of the base io is evident, for a change in the position of the
**decimal**points amounts to multiplication or division by some power of 10, and this corresponds to the addition or subtraction of some integer in the case of the logarithm, the mantissa therefore remaining intact. - The former translated the work into English; the latter was concerned with Napier in the change of the logarithms from those originally invented to
**decimal**or common logarithms, and it is to him that the original calculation of the logarithmic tables now in use is mainly due. - The power of io, which occurs as a factor in the tables of both Napier and Byrgius, was rendered necessary by the fact that the
**decimal**point was not yet in use. - The next great advance on the Trigonometria artificialis took place more than a century and a half afterwards, when Michael Taylor published in 1792 his seven-
**decimal**table of log sines and tangents to every second of the quadrant; it was calculated by interpolation from the Trigonometria to 10 places and then contracted to 7. - As has been stated, Abraham Sharp's table contains 61-
**decimal**10 b= log 24 = - log (1-160) d =10g 49 = - log (1-160) 17253 8 35 62 21868 Briggian logarithms of primes up to I ioo, so that the logarithms of all composite numbers whose greatest prime factor does not exceed this number may be found by simple addition; and Wolfram's table gives 48-**decimal**hyperbolic logarithms of primes up to 10,009. - He also reduced the solar parallax to 14" (less than a quarter of Kepler's estimate), corrected the sun's semi-diameter to 15' 45", recommended
**decimal**notation, and was the first to make tidal observations. - In 1400, M?dhava of Sañgam?grama calculated pi to thirteen
**decimal**places, that is, 3.1415926535897.