# Multiplier Sentence Examples

- When Both The Numbers Are Large, We Split Up One Of Them, Preferably The
**Multiplier**, Into Separate Portions. - (Iv) To Multiply By 7, 8, 9, Ii Or 12, Treat The
**Multiplier**As 10 3, 10 2, Io I, 10 1 Or 10 2; And Similarly For 13, 17, 18, 19, &C. - Subsequently, in conjunction with Wheatstone, he introduced another form, in which five vertical index needles, each worked by a separate
**multiplier**, were made to point out the letters on a dial. - The two systems of logarithms for which extensive tables have been calculated are the Napierian, or hyperbolic, or natural system, of which the base is e, and the Briggian, or decimal, or common system, of which the base is io; and we see that the logarithms in the latter system may be deduced from those in the former by multiplication by the constant
**multiplier**/loge io, which is called the modulus of the common system of logarithms. - If the distance between the disks could be made infinitely small each time, then the
**multiplier**r would be 2, and the charge would be doubled each time. - It has been already mentioned that Schweigger invented in 1820 the "
**multiplier**," and Nobili in 1825 the astatic galvanometer. - C. Schweigger's "
**multiplier**," that is, by substituting for single wire circuits, voluminous coils (Trans. - The table of multiples will then be as in C. The next step is to arrange the
**multiplier**and the multiplicand above the partial products. - The constant
**multiplier**is of no especial interest so that we may take as applicable to the image of a line 0 I = z 2 sin e A f 1+cos ` - 271 - Eh). - The second of these relations is an important one, as it shows that from a table of logarithms to base a, the corresponding table of logarithms to base b may be deduced by multiplying all the logarithms in the former by the constant
**multiplier**i/logab, which is called the modulus of the system whose base is b with respect to the system whose base is a. - C. Schweigger (1779-1857) with his "
**multiplier**" made an advance upon Oersted's discovery, by winding the wire conveying the electric current many times round the pivoted magnetic needle and thus increasing the deflection; and L. - When it is necessary to write the multiplicand before the
**multiplier**, the symbol >e will be used, so that a will mean the same as a X b. - (V) To Multiply By 4 Or 6, We Can Either Multiply From The Left By 2 And Then By 2 Or 3, Or Multiply From The Right By 4 Or 6; Or We Can Treat The
**Multiplier**As 5 I Or 5 1. - For elementary work the multiplicand may come immediately after the
**multiplier**, as in D; the last figure of each partial product then comes immediately under the corre up to the multiplication of decimals and of approximate values of numbers, is to place the first figure of the**multiplier**under the first figure of the multiplicand, as in E; the first figure of each partial product will then come under the corresponding figure of the**multiplier**. - The principle is that 162.4 27 =100.4 2 7+ 60.4 2 7+ 2.4 2 7 = 1.42700+6.4270+2.427; but, instead of 427 writing down the separate products, we 6 427 (in effect) write 42700, 4270 and 427 in 2 4?7 separate rows, with the
1, 6, 2 69 174 in the margin, and then multiply each number in each column by the corresponding**multipliers****multiplier**in the margin, making allowance for any figures to be " carried." - For multiplication by a proper fraction or a decimal, it is sometimes convenient, especially when we are dealing with mixed quantities, to convert the
**multiplier**into the sum or difference of a number of fractions, each of which has i as its numerator. - The method E of § ioi being adopted, the multiplicand and the
**multiplier**are written with a space after as many digits (of each) as will be required in the product (on the principle explained in § 1 01); and the multiplication is performed from the left, two extra figures being kept in. - The receiving apparatus consisted of a
**multiplier**, in the centre of which were pivoted one or two magnetic needles, which either indicated the message by the movement of an index or by striking two bells of different tone, or recorded it by making ink dots on a ribbon of paper. - Second in importance only to these are his researches in differential equations, notably the theory of the last
**multiplier**, which is fully treated in his Vorlesungen fiber Dynamik, edited by R.