## Generalization Sentence Examples

- If there be but one of these uncovered by the
**generalization**, this cannot be sound. - No biological
**generalization**rests on a wider series of observations, or has been subjected to a more critical scrutiny than that every living organism has come into existence from a living portion or portions of a pre-existing organism. - Relief maps on a small scale necessitate a
**generalization**of the features of the ground, as in the case of ordinary maps, as likewise an exaggeration of the heights. - A Similar Theorem Holds In The Case Of Any Number Of Binary Forms, The Mixed Seminvariants Being Derived From The Jacobians Of The Several Pairs Of Forms. If The Seminvariant Be Of Degree 0, 0' In The Coefficients, The Forms Of Orders P, Q Respectively, And The Weight W, The Degree Of The Covariant In The Variables Will Be P0 Qo' 2W =E, An Easy
**Generalization**Of The Theorem Connected With A Single Form. - On the ether hand, a survey of the facts of cellular embryology which were accumulated in regard to a variety of classes within a few years of Kovalevsky's work led to a
**generalization**, independently arrived at by Haeckel and Lankester, to the effect that a lower grade of animals may be distinguished, the Protozoa or Plastidozoa, which consist either of single cells or colonies of equiformal cells, and a higher grade, the Metazoa or Enterozoa, in which the egg-cell by " cell division " gives rise to two layers of cells, the endoderm and the ectoderm, surrounding a primitive digestive chamber, the archenteron. - All are contained in the broad
**generalization**that every part of an animal, however minute, has its separate and independent basis in the hereditary substance of the germ cells from which it is derived and may enjoy consequently a separate and independent history. - At the beginning is the well-known
**generalization**of Eucl. - Granting this is a general truth, it must yet be acknowledged as a special fact, that in fossil birds we have as yet but scanty means of arriving at any precise results which will justify bold
**generalization**in the matter of avine distribution. - We will briefly notice the case of two degrees, which involves an interesting
**generalization**of the method (already explained) of compounding rotations about intersecting axes. - This
**generalization**was of great value inasmuch as it permitted the deduction of the atomic weight of a non-gasifiable element from a study of the densities of its gasifiable compounds. - He founded his
**generalization**to a large extent upon the observation that in Gloeosiphonia capillaris two cells completely fuse, and that only one nucleus can be detected in the fused mass. - Soon after his time, however, this conception was clearly established, and with so large a
**generalization**the mental horizon was widened to conceive of a geography which was a science. - Of economic students, many are unaware of the fact that he wrote any other book than the Essay on the Principle of Population, and what is of permanent importance in that work is contained in the
**generalization**which it suggested to Darwin. - A further
**generalization**was effected by August Kekule, who rejected the hydrochloric acid type as unnecessary, and introduced the methane type and condensed mixed types. - Their observations on the solid elements led to a remarkable
**generalization**, now known as Dulong and Petit's law. - Amongst the brilliant group of mathematicians whose magnanimous rivalry contributed to accomplish the task of
**generalization**and deduction reserved for the 18th century, Lagrange occupies an eminent place. - His genius was one of
**generalization**and abstraction; and the aspirations of the time towards unity and perfection received, by his serene labours, an embodiment denied to them in the troubled world of politics. - It was a favourite idea of his that chemical affinity and capillary attraction would eventually be included under the same law, and it was perhaps because of its recalcitrance to this cherished
**generalization**that the undulatory theory of light was distasteful to him. - Noticed in their immediate connexion with literary results; but Hallam had little taste for the spacious
**generalization**which such subjects suggest. - Various chemists had traced numerical sequences among the atomic weights of some of the elements and noted connexions between them and the properties of the different substances; but it was left to him to give a full expression to the
**generalization**, and to treat it not merely as a system of classifying the elements according to certan observed facts, but as a "law of nature" which could be relied upon to predict new facts and to disclose errors in what were supposed to be old facts. - A
**generalization**of Galileo's results takes the form that under constant conditions of this kind, force (defined in terms of motion) is constant, and that the superposition of two sets of conditions, if their independence can be secured, results in superposition of the forces associated with them separately. - Its striated plumage also favours this view, as an evidence of permanent immaturity or
**generalization**of form, since striped feathers are so often the earliest clothing of many of these birds, which only get rid of them at their first moult. - Al-jebr wa'l-mugabala, transposition and removal (of terms of an equation), the name of a treatise by Mahommed ben Musa al-Khwarizmi), a branch of mathematics which may be defined as the
**generalization**and extension of arithmetic. - When this fundamental truth had been fully grasped, mathematicians began to inquire whether algebras might not be discovered which obeyed laws different from those obtained by the
**generalization**of arithmetic. The answer to this question has been so manifold as to be almost embarrassing. - Yet, although, as Andral and other French physicians proved, it was extravagant to say that all fevers take their origin from some local inflammation, it was true and most useful to insist, as Broussais vehemently insisted, that "fever" is no substance, but a
**generalization**drawn from symptoms common to many and various diseases springing from many various and often local causes; from causes agreeing perhaps only in the factor of elevation of the temperature of the body. - Their
**generalization**is given by the Euler-Maclaurin formula = I, = 0, = 0, = 0 . - The greatest
**generalization**of this second period, however, was that partly prepared for by d'Orbigny, as will be more fully explained later in this article, and clearly expressed by Agassiz - namely, the law of repetition of ancestral stages of life in the course of the successive stages of individual development. - Such a
**generalization**will become sounder, if, as is now generally done by anthropologists, the Eskimo with their pyramidal skulls, dull complexion and flat noses are removed into a division by themselves. - Next, he supposes that mind obeys the same law of evolution, and exemplifies integration by
**generalization**, differentiation by the development of the five senses, and determination by the development of the order of consciousness. - In illustration of this tendency, he pointed out that mind tends to assimilate a new impression to a previous content, and by
**generalization**to bring as many impressions under as few general conceptions as possible, and succeeds so far as it generalizes from pure experience of the given. - It must, however, be remembered that so important a
**generalization**is as yet supported upon a somewhat narrow base of observation.