Definition of Conies
1. Noun. (plural of cony) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Conies
1. cony [n] - See also: cony
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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 ..."