## Finite Sentence Examples

- God is not fully comprehensible by us, says Albert, because the
**finite**is not able to grasp the infinite, yet he is not altogether beyond our knowledge; our intellects are touched by a ray of his light, and through this contact we are brought into communion with him. - The name lemniscate is sometimes given to any crunodal quartic curve having only one real
**finite**branch which is symmetric about the axis. - We have already seen that the Sephiric decade or the archetypal man, like Christ, is considered to be of a double nature, both infinite and
**finite**, perfect and imperfect. - The invariant theory then existing was classified by them as appertaining to "
**finite**continuous groups." - This
**finite**number of forms is said to constitute the complete system. - He holds that freedom is the inalienable prerogative of the
**finite**spirit; and this is the second point that distinguishes his theology from the heretical Gnosticism. - They are infinite and perfect when the En Soph imparts his fullness to them, and
**finite**and imperfect when that fullness is withdrawn from them. - And so on for all the
**finite**cardinals, which are thus defined successively. - Now if n be any
**finite**cardinal number, it can be proved that the class of those serial relations, which have a field whose cardinal number is n, is a relation-number. - The definitions of the
**finite**ordinals can be expressed without use of the corresponding cardinals, so there is no essential priority of cardinals to ordinals. - Here also it can be seen that the science of the
**finite**ordinals is a particular subdivision of the general theory of classes and relations. - Owing to the correspondence between the
**finite**cardinals and the**finite**ordinals, the propositions of cardinal arithmetic and ordinal arithmetic correspond point by point. - But the definition of the cardinal number of a class applies when the class is not
**finite**, and it can be proved that there are different infinite cardinal numbers, and that there is a least infinite cardinal, now usually denoted by o where to is the Hebrew letter aleph. - Under the general heading "Fundamental Notions" occur the subheadings "Foundations of Arithmetic," with the topics rational, irrational and transcendental numbers, and aggregates; "Universal Algebra," with the topics complex numbers, quaternions, ausdehnungslehre, vector analysis, matrices, and algebra of logic; and "Theory of Groups," with the topics
**finite**and continuous groups. - Of two or more binary forms there are also complete systems containing a
**finite**number of forms. There are also algebraic systems, as above mentioned, involving fewer covariants which are such that all other covariants are rationally expressible in terms of them; but these smaller systems do not possess the same mathematical interest as those first mentioned. - Single binary forms of higher and
**finite**order have not been studied with complete success, but the system of the binary form of infinite order has been completely determined by Sylvester, Cayley, MacMahon and Stroh, each of whom contributed to the theory. - Perpetuants.-Many difficulties, connected with binary forms of
**finite**order, disappear altogether when we come to consider the (p1p2p3...) to where form of infinite order. - Thus it is used to translate the Platonic 'SEa, Et50s, the permanent reality which makes a thing what it is, in contrast with the particulars which are
**finite**and subject to change. - Any space at every point of which there is a
**finite**magnetic force is called a field of magnetic force, or a magnetic field. - If these equations could be assumed to hold when H is indefinitely small, it would follow that has a
**finite**initial value, from which there would be no appreciable deviation in fields so weak that bH was negligibly small in comparison with a. - One or more of the electrons may be detached from the system by a
**finite**force, the number so detachable depending on the valency of the atom; if the atom loses an electron, it becomes positively electrified; if it receives additional electrons, it is negatively electrified. - To Lagrange, perhaps more than to any other, the theory of differential equations is indebted for its position as a science, rather than a collection of ingenious artifices for the solution of particular problems. To the calculus of
**finite**differences he contributed the beautiful formula of interpolation which bears his name; although substantially the same result seems to have been previously obtained by Euler. - All forms of monism from Plotinus downwards tend to ignore personal individuality and volition, and merge all
**finite**existence in the featureless unity of the Absolute; this, indeed, is what inspires the passion of the protest against monism. - A perfectly formless matter (materia prima) was regarded by him as the universal substratum and common element of all
**finite**existences. - The one is a problem of interpolation, the other a step towards the solution of an equation in
**finite**differences. - He was also the first to consider the difficult problems involved in equations of mixed differences, and to prove that an equation in
**finite**differences of the first degree and the second order might always be converted into a continued fraction. - R= io, we get the ordinary expression of P/Q as an integer and a decimal; but, if P/Q were equal to 1/3, we could not express it as a decimal with a
**finite**number of figures. - The approach to the limit will therefore be by a series of jumps, each of which, however small, will be
**finite**; i.e. - We cannot, for instance, say that the fraction C _2 I is arithmetically equal to x+I when x= I, as well as for other values of x; but we can say that the limit of the ratio of x 2 - I to x - I when x becomes indefinitely nearly equal to I is the same as the limit of x+ On the other hand, if f(y) has a definite and
**finite**value for y = x, it must not be supposed that this is necessarily the same as the limit which f (y) approaches when y approaches the value x, though this is the case with the functions with which we are usually concerned. - For instance, there are the symbols A, D, E used in the calculus of
**finite**differences; Aronhold's symbolical method in the calculus of invariants; and the like. - If, on the other hand, the point be well immersed in the geometrical shadow, the earlier zones are altogether missing, and, instead of a series of terms beginning with
**finite**numerical magnitude and gradually diminishing to zero, we have now to deal with one of which the terms diminish to zero at both ends. - According to Aristotle, "the first of Eleatic unitarians was not careful to say whether the unity which he postulated was
**finite**or infinite, but, contemplating the whole firmament, declared that the One is God." - Integrating by parts in (II), we get J e = ikr d7 pc-11 / d (e r - ay= rJ Z d y - r / 1 dY, in which the integrated terms at the limits vanish, Z being
**finite**only within the region T. - P. Gordan first proved that for any system of forms there exists a
**finite**number of covariants, in terms of which all others are expressible as rational and integral functions. - Similarly, a class of serial relations, called well-ordered serial relations, can be defined, such that their corresponding relation-numbers include the ordinary
**finite**ordinals, but also include relation-numbers which have many properties like those of the**finite**ordinals, though the fields of the relations belonging to them are not**finite**. - If m and n are
**finite**cardinal numbers, the rational number m/n is the relation which any**finite**cardinal number x bears to any**finite**cardinal number y when n X x = m X y. - At the same time Aristotle precludes the idea of a natural development of the mental series by the supposition that man contains, over and above a natural
**finite**soul inseparable from the body, a substantial and eternal principle (voi) which enters into the individual from without. - He may be said to furnish a further contribution to a metaphysical conception of evolution in his view of all
**finite**individual things as the infinite variety to which the unlimited productive power of the universal substance gives birth. - Since a
**finite**number of particles is only susceptible of**finite**transpositions, it must happen (he says), in an eternal duration that every possible order or position will be tried an infinite number of times, and hence this world is to be regarded (as the Stoics maintained) as an exact reproduction of previous worlds. - Pain and sin must have been reduced to a minimum by God; though they are so ingrained in the
**finite**that we have to make up our minds even to the endless sin and endless punishments of hell. - He admits two sources of knowledge - sensation and refiexion; and God is to him the Great First Cause, especially of our own existence (or of the existence of
**finite**minds). - God, he says, is to be regarded not as an absolute but as an Infinite Person, whose nature it is that he should realize himself in
**finite**persons.