Alternative given names for him are given as Jan-Baptiste van Helmont, Johannes Baptista van Helmont, Johann Baptista von Helmont, and Joan Baptista van Helmont, also with minor variants alternatively switching 'von' for 'van'.; 12 January 1580 – 30 December 1644) was a Flemish chemist, physiologist, and physician.
He worked during the years just after Paracelsus and iatrochemistry, and is sometimes considered to be "the founder of pneumatic chemistry".
To cause to be done; to be gone; ua kaa na peelua, the worms (peeluas) are done, i. First tract of homesteads under the Hawaiian Homes Commission Act, Kaunakakai qd., south Molokaʻi (Cooke 77). (see also UL 130.) This place is also known as Ulukukui-o-Lanikāula (kukui grove of Lani-kāula). school, Kailua; land section, Honomū qd., Hawaiʻi, said to be named for Kalaoa Puʻumoi, sister of Kapalaoa, the mother of the riddling expert, Kalapana. Pele was attacked near here by Kamapuaʻa, the pig man (see Puaʻakanu; HM 187). land section, Hāmākua qd.; ancient surfing area, Puna, Hawaiʻi (Finney-Houston 26). name for an ancient surfing area at Waikīkī (Finney-Houston 38); FS 35), now called Castle's. Trading; peddling; he mau moku kalepa kekahi, some were trading ships. to move from place to place; to float or move with the wind, as clouds; to swing; to peddle (formerly of goods carried suspended and swinging on a carrying pole); to lie off, as a ship; unsettled, swinging, hanging, flying.
The names are Kalamakumu (source Kalama), Kalamaʻumi, Kalamakowali (swinging Kalama), Kalamakāpala (staining Kalama), Kalamawaiʻawaʻawa (bitter water Kalama). 8–589.) [I kēia manawa, ʻo ia nā ʻāpana ʻāina nona nā aupuni ma lalo iho o ka mokuʻāina e like me Maui a me Kauaʻi; i ke au kahiko naʻe, nā ʻāpana nui o kekahi mokupuni e like hoʻi me Puna me Kona ma ka mokupuni ʻo Hawaiʻi, ʻo ia hoʻi nā ʻokana.]elementary and intermediate school at Pāpaʻikou, Hawaiʻi. All were named for Prince Jonah Kūhiō Kalanianaʻole. He is celebrated in the song "Molokaʻi nui a Hina": ʻO kuʻu pua kukui, aia i Lanikāula, my kukui flower is at Lanikāula. land sections, quadrangle, trail, village, and park, Puna district, Hawaiʻi, famous for its black sand (see Kaimū). On his way to the volcano he encountered a storm and went back to the shore. He was turned to a stone, said to be still there by a pool not far from a Catholic church. The word is written and pronounced by Hawaiians as though ka was an integral part of the word. watery residue on poi-pounding board, which was used to treat kou and milo wood to be made into utensils, as it was believed to draw out the acid remaining in wood after soaking in the sea; also used to massage babies' bodies lightly in order to strengthen them. lit., the opening lehua, said to be so named when the taboo on surfing at Waikīkī was broken by a young chief from Mānoa who removed his lehua lei and gave it to the daughter of Chief Kākuhihewa, who had been the only one permitted to surf there; the taboo was broken when the princess accepted the lei. (Finney-Houston 46, 47); PH 175) dormitory, Kamehameha Schools, built in 1940 and named for Kamehameha III; his other names included Kauikeaouli (place in the blue firmament) and Kalei-o-Papa (the beloved child of Papa [the wife of Wākea]).
Before nouns beginning with the letter k, it is changed into ke instead of ka. valley, stream, and falls (Sacred Falls), Hau-ʻula, Oʻahu.
• to hit, strike, throw, smite, hack, thrust, toss, fling, hurl, dash, especially with a quick hard stroke; • to bail water, as from a canoe (kā₂); • to clean, as weeds or mud from a pond; • to fling the arms or swing them while walking; • to make net meshes; • to tie, as thatch battens; • to knit; • to fish with a pole; • to turn the soil; • to turn a rope for children to jump; • to remove, as a cataract from the eye with the edge of a blade of kūkae puaʻa grass; • to snare, as birds; • to curse (especially if used with ʻino; cf. After a verb it implies oblique absurdity, something unaccountable. When the contrary takes place from what was expected or attempted. His bonds loosened and the two disappeared into a tree. point, Honomū qd.; land section, South Kona, Hawaiʻi, so named ("the edge") because it was a small area between two large ones. Land section, channel, stream, valley, elementary school, field, street, and shopping center, Honolulu, said to have been named by Prince Lot (afterwards Kamehameha V) in 1856.
Ka contains the idea of some supposed error, or something wrongly done or thought. She had many adventures at Kalihi and saved her husband Wākea, who was being taken away for sacrifice, by embracing him.
In 1609 he finally obtained his doctoral degree in medicine.
Every positive number a has two square roots: (see ± shorthand).
Although the principal square root of a positive number is only one of its two square roots, the designation "the square root" is often used to refer to the principal square root.
For positive a, the principal square root can also be written in exponent notation, as a Square roots of negative numbers can be discussed within the framework of complex numbers.
More generally, square roots can be considered in any context in which a notion of "squaring" of some mathematical objects is defined (including algebras of matrices, endomorphism rings, etc.) The Rhind Mathematical Papyrus is a copy from 1650 BC of an earlier Berlin Papyrus and other texts – possibly the Kahun Papyrus – that shows how the Egyptians extracted square roots by an inverse proportion method.