By Samuel Moy

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**Extra info for An introduction to the theory of field extensions**

**Example text**

Simon, Anatomie des Galen, I, p. xxi). For all these cases, we have standardized the spelling by adopting the classical orthography. 13 2. Particular Endings The following uses, though not peculiar to our manuscript (see Graf, Sprachgebrauch, pp. 8-9), are worthy of note: an alif otiosum (alif al-wiqaya h) which is appended to the form yatlii (note 3); (b) the ending -i takes the place of the ending _in, in two places, once by each hand (notes 15, 771); otherwise the spelling is correct; (c) again exceptional is the writing of an alif where an ought to be used, which occurs twice in the second handwriting (notes 172, 579).

Pp. , I, p. 1484). , 695, 783, 863, 865, 866). , lines 187, 188,475,649, 736. , 440,1475, and 321, 499-500). Those numerals which are construed with the genitive of the numbered object ought, in classical Arabic, not to have the article themselves, since they are in the status constructus. But this rule is not always observed (cf. CaspariWright, II, p. 244). While the "classical" case is poorly represented in our text (see lines 149, 523,524-25; cf. note 398), the other two combinations appear frequently.

44 In Books VI and VII, x 8 is designated as QQQQ (mal mal mal mal). The usage of this denomination in Arabic times is confirmed by its repeated appearance in Abu Kamil's Algebra (fol. 45 What the Greek Arithmetica had in these places we do not know; but one should keep in mind that an expression of x 8 by means of Qonly is known to have existed in Greek times (the 'tE'tP(X1tA:ii ()UV(Xlll~ mentioned above). See also p. B. Remark. Powers in the denominator occur in our text in problem VI,23 only.