A Text-Book of Geometry
by G. A. Wentworth
Publisher: Ginn & Company 1898
Number of pages: 264
All unnecessary discussions and scholia have been avoided, and such methods have been adopted as experience and attentive observation, combined with repeated trials, have shown to be most readily comprehended. No attempt has been made to render more intelligible the simple notions of position, magnitude, and direction, which every child derives from observation, but it is helieved that these notions have been limited and denned with mathematical precision.
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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 John G. Kerr - Blackie And Son Limited.
The subject-matter of the book is that of the first three books of the Elements, but there is a great departure as regards the method. As the pupil proceeds, he is helped to build up ideas in the same way as in the elements of physics and chemistry.
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.
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.