¹ *Source: wiktionary.com*

### Definition of Conies

**1.** cony [n] - See also: cony

### Conies Pictures

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### Lexicographical Neighbors of Conies

### Literary usage of Conies

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

**1.** *A Treatise on Conic Sections: Containing an Account of Some of the Most* by George Salmon (1904)

"The four **conies** having double contact with a given one .ST, which can be drawn
through three fixed points, are all touched by fonr other **conies** also having ..."**2.** *Projective Geometry* by Oswald Veblen, John Wesley Young (1918)

"Projective, affine, and Euclidean classification of **conies**. Let us regard a real
plane TT as immersed in a complex plane TT', and consider all **conies** in TT' ..."**3.** *Catalogue of Scientific Papers, 1800-1900: Subject Indexby Royal Society (Great Britain), Herbert McLeod* by Royal Society (Great Britain), Herbert McLeod (1908)

"Axes of **conies** touching 3 or 4 straight lines, product. ... Centres of **conies**
fulfilling certain conditions, loci. Ovidio, E. d\ G. Mt. 1 (1863) 265-. ..."**4.** *The Justice of the Peace, and Parish Officer* by Richard Burn (1820)

"So that they are incident to the right of putting on the **conies**. ... Yet the
commoner cannot destroy or drive off the **conies**; nor consequently, ..."**5.** *A History of Greek Mathematics* by Thomas Little Heath (1921)

"The first, however, to base the theory of **conies** on the production of all ...
As Apollonius dedicated the fourth and following Books of his **conies** to King ..."**6.** *American Journal of Mathematics* by Johns Hopkins University, American Mathematical Society (1919)

"These curve systems are as follows: In (x1) lines and **conies**; line pencil and
... When the **conies** of (xr) form a pencil, they may be transformed into a line ..."**7.** *The Collected Mathematical Papers of Arthur Cayley* by Arthur Cayley (1891)

"CONSIDER the **conies** which pass through four points coinciding two and two together;
the two points of each pair of coincident points are to be regarded as ..."**8.** *A Treatise on the Analytic Geometry of Three Dimensions* by George Salmon (1882)

"From this article then we see that the focal **conies** of a quadric are the locus
... Two **conies** so related are each (so to speak) a locus of foci of the other ..."