# ARITHMETIQUE BINAIRE PDF

In mathematics and digital electronics, a binary number is a number expressed in the base-2 . Leibniz studied binary numbering in ; his work appears in his article Explication de l’Arithmétique Binaire (published in ) The full title of. Leibniz, G. () Explication de l’Arithmétique Binaire (Explanation of Binary Arithmetic). Mathematical Writings VII, Gerhardt, Explication de l’ arithmétique binaire, qui se sert des seuls caractères O & I avec des remarques sur son utilité et sur ce qu’elle donne le sens des anciennes.

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Die mathematische schriften von Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz, vol. Gerhardt ed pp Date: For search strings, just type the words; don’t use quotation marks. Ten characters are used, which are 0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, which signify zero, one, and the successive numbers up to nine inclusively.

And then, when reaching ten, one starts again, writing ten by “10”, ten times ten, or a hundred, by “”, ten times a hundred, or a thousand, by “”, ten times a thousand by “”, and so on.

Arihmetique instead of the progression of tens, I binakre for many years used the simplest progression of all, which proceeds by twos, having found that it is useful for the perfection of [ GM VII, p ] the science of numbers.

Thus I use no other characters in it bar 0 and 1, and when reaching two, I start again.

### Binary number – Wikipedia

This is why two is here expressed by “10”, and two times two, or four, by “”, two times four, or eight, by “”, two arithmetiqje eight, or sixteen, by “”, and so on. Here is the Table of Numbers of this way, which may be extended as far as is desired. Here, one glance binire evident the reason for a celebrated property of the geometric progression by twos in whole numbers, which holds that if one has only one of these numbers for each degree, one can compose from them all the other whole numbers below the double of the highest degree.

For here, it is as if one said, for example, thator 7, is the sum of four, two, and one, and that aritmetique, or 13, is the sum of eight, four, and one.

This property enables assayers to weigh all sorts of masses with few weights and could serve in coinage to give several values with few coins. Establishing this expression of numbers enables us to very easily make all sorts of operations.

There binaore no longer be any need to learn anything by heart, as has to be done in ordinary reckoning, where one has to know, for example, that 6 and 7 taken together make 13, and that 5 multiplied by 3 gives 15, in accordance with the Table of one times one is onewhich is called Pythagorean.

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However I am not in any way recommending this way of counting in order to introduce it in place of the ordinary practice of counting by ten. For, aside from the fact that we are accustomed to this, we have no need to learn what we have already learned by heart. The practice of counting by ten is artihmetique and the numbers not as long. And if we were accustomed to proceed by twelves or sixteens, there would be even more of an advantage.

But reckoning by twos, that is, by 0 and 1, as compensation for its length, is the most fundamental way of reckoning for science, and offers up new discoveries, which are then found to be useful, even for the practice of numbers and especially for geometry.

The reason for this is that, as numbers are reduced to the simplest principles, like 0 and 1, a wonderful order is apparent throughout. For example, in the Table of Numbers itself, it is clear in each column that it is ruled by cycles which always begin over again. In the first column this is 01, in the secondin the thirdin the fourthand so on. And little zeros have been put into the table to fill the gap at the beginning of the column, and to emphasize these cycles better.

Also, lines have been drawn within the table, which show that what is contained within the lines always occurs again underneath them. And it even turns out that square numbers, cubic numbers, and other [ GM VII, p ] powers, likewise triangular numbers, pyramidal numbers, and other figure numbers, have similar cycles, so that tables of them can be written immediately, without any calculation.

And this one drawn-out task in the beginning, which then gives the means to make reckoning economical and to proceed to infinity by rule, is infinitely advantageous. What is amazing in this reckoning is that this arithmetic by 0 and 1 is found to contain the mystery of the lines of an ancient King and philosopher named Fuxi, who is believed to have lived more than years ago, and whom the Chinese regard as the founder of their empire and their sciences.

The Chinese lost the meaning of the Cova or Lineations of Fuxi, perhaps more than a thousand years ago, and they have written commentaries on the subject in which they have sought I know not what far out meanings, so that their true explanation now has to come from Europeans.

## Binary number

It was scarcely more than two years ago that I sent to Reverend Father Bouvet, 3 the celebrated French Jesuit who lives in Peking, my method of counting by 0 and 1, and nothing more was required to make him recognize that this was the key to the figures of Fuxi.

Writing to me on 14 Novemberhe sent me this philosophical prince’s grand figure, which goes up to 64, and leaves no further room to doubt the truth of our interpretation, such that it can be said that this Father has deciphered the enigma of Fuxi, with the help of what I had communicated to him.

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And as these figures are perhaps the most ancient monument of [ GM VII, p ] science which exists in the world, this restitution of their meaning, after such a great interval of time, will seem all the more curious.

The agreement between the figures of Fuxi binaird my Table of Numbers is more obvious when the initial zeros are provided in the Table; they seem superfluous, but they are useful to better show the cycles of the column, just as I have provided them in effect with little rings, to distinguish them from the necessary zeros.

And this agreement leaves me with a high opinion of the depth of Fuxi’s meditations, since what seems easy to us now was not so at all in those far-off times. The binary or dyadic arithmetic is, in effect, very easy today, with little thought required, since it is greatly assisted by our way of counting, from which, it seems, only the excess is removed.

But this ordinary arithmetic by tens does not seem very old, and at least the Greeks and the Romans were ignorant of it, and were deprived of its advantages.

Reverend Arithmetque Bouvet is strongly inclined to push this point, and very capable of succeeding in it in various ways.