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Image from page 6 of “The chemist and druggist [electronic resource]” (1859)
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Identifier: b19974760M6555
Title: The chemist and druggist [electronic resource]
Year: 1859 (1850s)
Authors: UBM
Subjects: Pharmacy Drug Industry
Publisher: London : Morgan Brothers UBM
Contributing Library: Wellcome Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Wellcome Library

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icines in stock all thetime. I just cannot fulfil every prescrip-tion I receive. My business has to beefficient to survive. PCC needs todeal firmly withany unsubstantiated I have an excellent computer sys-tem to identify medicines that I owe topatients.When the medicine arrives inthe pharmacy I make up all owingsfrom that day to await collection. I sub-mit the prescription for payment ofthe complete amount In the rare-event of someone not returning to col-lect what is owed, the medicine willfind its way back into stock. 1 havenever viewed this activity as fraud, andto suggest that I might be doing thisdeliberately is a huge insult. Repeat prescribing policies are atthe heart of this problem.Prescriptions for periods of threemonths and more are now common-place. GPs dont want the bother ofseeing patients until they absolutelyhave to. Of course, we can all snipe ateach other. Better to get out of thetrenches and work together. Written by a practising NorthernIreland community pharmacist

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Image from page 530 of “Canadian engineer” (1893)
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Identifier: canadianengineer30toro
Title: Canadian engineer
Year: 1893 (1890s)
Authors:
Subjects:
Publisher: Toronto, Monetary Times Print. Co. [etc.]
Contributing Library: Engineering – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

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M. .Sander, chief hydrometric engineer, with twoprincipal assistants, Mr. G. H. Whyte and Mr. G. R.Elliott. The office staff consisted of two office computers and recorders, and twelve hydrometric engineers woreemployed in the field. The districts covered were the same as described inthe previous years report, with the addition of the WoodMountain district, which comprises a number of streamswhich rise in Saskatchewan and flow across the inter-national boundary, and are of considerable importance forthis reason. During the season records were gained for164 permanent gauging stations, 3,550 stream measure-ments were made by the field engineers, 29 new permanentstations were established, and 24 permanent iron bench-marks were set. On many of the smaller irrigation streams inSaskatchewan and A^estern .Mberta a very high per-centage of the run-ofi takes place in the early spring dueto the melting and rapid run-off of the winters snow.Preiously the hydrometric engineers had not taken the

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Crawling Valley Dam, Eastern Section C.P.R. field early enough in the spring to measure this flow, butduring the spring of 1915 a special effort was made toobtain these very important measurements. In order tohandle this work, eight hydrometric engineers took thefield early in March and gained very valuable measure-ments. Six engineers were placed in the Cypress Hillsdistrict, one north and four south of the hills, anotheroperated along the line of the Canadian Pacific Railwaybetween Medicine Hat and Maple Creek. The hydro-metric engineer in the Wood Mountain district took thefield as early as possible, but owing to the difficulties ofgetting into this district did not get the peak measure-ments on all of the streams. HUDSON BAY RAILWAY. Estimates of the department of railways, among themappropriations of ,000,000 to carry on the construction ofthe Hudson Bay Railway and its terminals at Port Nelson,and ,500,000 for work on the National TranscontinentalRailway, were passed by the

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Image from page 28 of “Trigonometria” (1657)
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Identifier: trigonometria00ough
Title: Trigonometria
Year: 1657 (1650s)
Authors: Oughtred
Subjects:
Publisher:
Contributing Library: The Computer Museum Archive
Digitizing Sponsor: Gordon Bell

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aramatum qu#in Dcmonftrationibus Sphsericisadhibcntur. Sciendum autcm eft quod Symbolum V fignificat aequivalc-rcin numerograduum: ut fi fcribatur refta D v arcui E, idemeft acfi dicatur3re eft akitudovEquino&ialis, 3 Sup- C?3 3 Supponauir locus Solis iu «*l 17, cujus diftamia & s cftgr. 47, vd in ~ 17, cujus diftamia a yp eft ^.47, Quae inlimbo facile invenitur per pun&um cardinale v $ a vt proxunepraecedens. $ch&m&A

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l7 4;AIocoSolisinHmbolipinvcnto, cape diftantiara proxi-imm abaxe Ecliptics Y A*>: ipfiquc squalcm in Eclipticsmetric A© in fcraidiamctro A s, pro jeftatc 5 vd in A w prohyeme, &pcr pun£um © duclincam jEquinoaialiparaliclam D^vd W B d vel a <A • Eric hie parallclusfolis pro totoillo die. 5 Hinc patetquod folilio die oritur, vdoccidit, inpundoM vel^: ctculminacmcridicinptjn&o Dvel a* cepcrvenitadhorariumV I.inN,etad Azimuth 50m.inE. QuarcAMvc! A^ , eft finus amp!4tud. ortiv^e. N © eft rc&a Afccnfiofolis fimilis, M D vel^A eft arcus femidiurnus fimilis. MNvcl^v eft differentia alcenfionalis fimilis, numcranda apun&ocardinali proximo, ultra, vel retro. 6 Altitudo folis per quadrantcra capta fit H L , ducaturL Q.A parallela horizonti,quae feect parallclum declinationisDNd inS , et axem horizontis inQj EritS locus folis inAnalemmatc adtempusprcefens. Qnate S N erit fimilis diftantia folis ab horario VI °. Ec S Q^eric fimilis diftantia folis ab azimuth poe. Undc

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