A Course of Pure Geometry: Properties of the Conic Sections
by E.H. Askwith
Publisher: Cambridge University Press 1917
Number of pages: 314
The book does not assume any previous knowledge of the Conic Sections, which are here treated ab initio, on the basis of the definition of them as the curves of projection of a circle. Many of the properties of the Conic Sections which can only be established with great labour from their focus and directrix property are proved quite simply when the curves are derived directly from the circle.
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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 John Casey, Euclid - Longmans, Green, and Co.
This edition of the Elements of Euclid is intended to supply a want much felt by teachers at the present day - the production of a work which, while giving the original in all its integrity, would also contain the modern conceptions and developments.
by Bill Casselman - Cambridge University Press
The author gives an introduction to basic features of the PostScript language and shows how to use it for producing mathematical graphics. The book includes the discussion computer graphics and some comments on good style in mathematical illustration.
by George Whitehead Hearn - Project Gutenberg
Researches on curves of the second order are given in this book, also on cones and spherical conics treated analytically, in which the tangencies of Apollonius are investigated, and general geometrical constructions deduced from analysis.