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KEY FEATURES:
Knowledge of ordinary curriculum in Geometry is a prerequisite.Concepts are explained with solved examples.Aspects of Geometry Euclid, Geometric cones etc. explained with illustrations.Points have been denoted by A, B, C.........., lines by a, b, c..........,and planes and lines by .Miscellaneous example at the end of the book help the readers to test their understanding.

ABOUT THE BOOK: In writing this book, covering Euclid and Geometric cones, it is assumed the reader has passed through the ordinary curriculum in Geometry. No rigid notation is followed but points have been denoted by A, B, C, ..., lines by a, b, c ...., and planes and conics by a,b,g .... . ?r.h? has been used for rectangular hyperbola. Director has been used to include the ?director circle? of a central conic and the ?directrix? of a parabola. The length of the perpendicular from the point A on the line b has been denoted by (A, b).

ABOUT THE AUTHOR(S): J W Russell was a great mathematician and renowed scholar of early 20th century at St. John?s College, Oxford, USA. He was a believer of Mathematical moderations. His work and concept about geometry has been published worldwide and still among best sellers. He was also a fellow and lecturer of Merton College, Balliol, USA.



CONTENTS:
Pure GeometryHarmonic Ranges and PencilsHarmonic Properties of a CircleProjectionHarmonic Properties of a Conic Carnot?s TheoremFoci of a ConicReciprocationAnharmonic or Cross Ratio Homographic Ranges and Pencils Anharmonic Properties of Points on a Conic Anharmonic Properties of Tangents of a Conic Poles and Polars.ReciprocationProperties of Two TrianglesPascal?s Theorem and Brianchon?s TheoremHomographic Ranges on a ConicRanges in Involution Pencils in InvolutionInvolution of Conjugate Points and LinesInvolution Range on a ConicInvolution of a QuadranglePoleLocus and CentreLocusInvolution of a QuadrilateralConstructions of The First Degree Constructions of The Second DegreeMethod of Trial and ErrorImaginary Points and LinesCircular Points and Circular LinesProjection, Real and ImaginaryGeneralization by Projection HomologyMiscellaneous Examples


READERSHIP:
Undergraduate and graduate students and teachers of MathematicsUniversity and college libraries Professionals and researchers.
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