¹ *Source: wiktionary.com*

### Definition of Infinitesimals

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

### Infinitesimals Pictures

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### Lexicographical Neighbors of Infinitesimals

### Literary usage of Infinitesimals

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

**1.** *A Treatise on Infinitesimal Calculus: Containing Differential and Integral* by Bartholomew Price (1857)

"The determination of orders of **infinitesimals**. 118.] It is necessary first to
repeat with greater exactness the main points of the account of **infinitesimals** ..."**2.** *The Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and General* by Thomas Spencer Baynes (1888)

"Again, two **infinitesimals** a, 0 are said to be of the same order if the fraction -
tends to a finite limit If - tends to a finite limit, a a" 0 is called an ..."**3.** *A First Course in the Differential and Integral Calculus* by William Fogg Osgood (1922)

"CHAPTER IV **infinitesimals** AND DIFFERENTIALS 1. **infinitesimals**. An infinitesimal
is a variable which it is desirable to consider only for values numerically ..."**4.** *A Course in Mathematics: For Students of Engineering and Applied Science* by Frederick Shenstone Woods, Frederick Harold Bailey (1909)

"Fundamental theorems on **infinitesimals**. There are two important problems which
arise in the use of **infinitesimals**, namely : t* 1. ..."**5.** *College Algebra* by Henry Lewis Rietz, Arthur Robert Crathorne (1919)

"**infinitesimals**. A very important class of variables which, are assumed to ...
They are called **infinitesimals**. The area between a circle and the inscribed ..."**6.** *Elements of the Differential and Integral Calculus: With Examples and* by James Morford Taylor (1898)

"From sums of **infinitesimals** of different orders, all **infinitesimals** of the higher
... (2) Supposing the increments to be **infinitesimals** of the first order, ..."**7.** *Calculus* by Herman William March, Henry Charles Wolff (1917)

"Order of **infinitesimals**. Consider the **infinitesimals** ж2 and a; as a; approaches
zero. The ratio of ж2 to ж is x, which is itself an infinitesimal. ..."**8.** *Differential and Integral Calculus* by Clyde Elton Love (1916)

"**infinitesimals**. An infinitesimal is a variable whose limit is 0. ... Limit of
the ratio of two **infinitesimals**. We return to the exceptional case of ..."