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 J. Harrison, G.A. Baxandall - Macmillan
This book is written for Science students. The necessity of accurate draughtsmanship is insisted on throughout. We describe how the drawing instruments may be set and maintained. And the numerical answers are appended to many of the examples.
by Stephen Blake
This is a text on 3-d Euclidean computational geometry intended to be used in engineering applications. On the other hand, the methods of Whitehead's algebra enable us to readily deal with Euclidean and non-Euclidean spaces of any dimension.
by George Baloglou
Planar crystallographic groups are one of the very first mathematical creations of humankind. This book's goal is the gradual unveiling of the structural and the mathematical that hides behind the visual and the artistic.
This book is intended for use by a parent and a child. It is recommended that the parent have some familiarity with geometry, but this is not necessary. The parent can simply read the chapter before teaching the child and then learn it together.