## Inequalities Sentence Examples

- Given that
**inequalities**in income are likely to grow, how I can I contend that we will see an end of poverty? - - Diurnal
**inequalities**such as those of Tables II. - The amount of slack varies in different cases between 3 and Do per cent., but some is always allowed, so that the cable may easily adapt itself to
**inequalities**of the bottom and may be more readily lifted for repairs. - An ill-balanced load also exaggerates " plunging," and if the period of oscillation of the load happens to agree with the changes of contour or other
**inequalities**of the track vibrations of a dangerous character, giving rise to so-called " sinuous " motion, may occur. - But even here the hopefulness as regards a future life, in which the
**inequalities**of the present would be rectified, compensated for the gloomy fatalism with which the present was 1 The earliest example given in the New English Dictionary is in S. - The floors of both crypts have sunk considerably and are often under water; this settlement accounts for the
**inequalities**of the pavement. - More than a modicum of rusticity is needed as a protection to a man who attempts such colossal reforms. This necessity had its consequences in the disquieting
**inequalities**of Wagner's early work, and the undeniable egotism that embittered his fiery nature throughout his life; while the cut-and-dried system of culture of later Wagnerian discipleship has revenged him in a specially sacerdotal type of tradition, which makes progress even in the study of his works impossible except through revolt. - From a mining settlement the city grew as the
**inequalities**of the site permitted. - The result is an approximation, for
**inequalities**of the ground bounded by the two contours have not been considered. - The tough but flexible coarse grey paper (German Fliesspapier), upon which on the Continent specimens are commonly fixed by gummed strips of the same, is less hygroscopic than ordinary cartridge paper, but has the disadvantage of affording harbourage in the
**inequalities**of its surface to a minute insect, Atropos pulsatoria, which commits great havoc in damp specimens, and which, even if noticed, cannot be dislodged without difficulty. - On the other hand, there is recognition of the
**inequalities**and miseries of life (Job; Ecclus. - Laplace owned that he had despaired of effecting the integration of the differential equations relative to secular
**inequalities**until Lagrange showed him the way. - The final achievement of Lagrange in this direction was the extension of the method of the variation of arbitrary constants, successfully used by him in the investigation of periodical as well as of secular
**inequalities**, to any system whatever of mutually interacting bodies.' - Of these the most conspicuous was offered by the opposite
**inequalities**of Jupiter and Saturn, which the emulous efforts of L. - The theory of
**inequalities**is closely connected with that of maxima and minima, and therefore seems to come properly under this head. - Mention may also be made of his chapter on
**inequalities**, in which he proves that the arithmetic mean is always greater than the geometric mean. - The actual formation of On account of
**inequalities**in the atmosphere giving a variable refraction, the light from a star would be irregularly distributed over a screen. - His contemporary Domenico Guglielmini (1655-1710), who was inspector of the rivers and canals at Bologna, had ascribed this diminution of velocity in rivers to transverse motions arising from
**inequalities**in their bottom. - The problem of the stresses in rarefied gaseous media arising from
**inequalities**of temperature, which is thereby opened out, involves some of the most delicate considerations in molecular physics. - The
**inequalities**of the geoid in no case exceed 300 ft. - Mohn has shown how the
**inequalities**of what he terms the densitysurface can be found from the salinity and temperature; and he calculates that the level of the Skagerrak should be about 2 ft. - Still there are everywhere gentle
**inequalities**on the smoothest ocean floor which give to its greater features a distinct relief. - The work was continued - with some
**inequalities**, but always in the same spirit - until the suppression of the Society of Jesus in 1773. - This shape is most suitable for planing uneven timber, as
**inequalities**are "hooked off" by the curved blade. **Inequalities**of the required sort in the returns of the eclipses would ensue; moreover, their duration should concomitantly vary with the varying distance from periastron at the times of their occurrence.- Iii.) pointed out that the compressions and extensions in sound waves in air alternate so rapidly that there is no time for the temperature
**inequalities**produced by them to spread. - Again, rapidly changing forces, due to the moving parts of the engine which are unbalanced vertically, act on the bridge; and, lastly,
**inequalities**of level at the rail ends give rise to shocks. - This view of existence as an endless and concomitant sowing and reaping is accepted by learned and unlearned alike as accounting for those
**inequalities**in human life which might otherwise lead men to doubt the justice of God. - But the detached and piecemeal way in which the revision had been carried out naturally caused certain
**inequalities**in the execution of the work. - Although his search among documents was undoubtedly wide, its results are by no means always accurate, and his admirers themselves admit great
**inequalities**of style in him. - With the renewal of uplift by which the earlier cycle of erosion was interrupted and the present cycle introduced,
**inequalities**of surface due to renewed faulting were again introduced; these still appear as cliffs, of more nearly rectilinear front than the retreating escarpments formed in the previous cycle. - Before Newton the problem was that of devising empirical curves to formally represent the observed
**inequalities**in the motion of the moon around the earth. - If we put g for the moon's anomaly or distance from the perigee, and D for its elongation from the sun, the
**inequalities**in question as now known are 6.29° sin g (equation of centre) +1.27° sin (2D-g) (evection). - He found that, although the two
**inequalities**found by Hipparchus and Ptolemy correctly represented the moon's longitude near conjunction and opposition, and also at the quadratures, it left a large outstanding error at the octants, that is when the moon was 45° or 135° on either side of the sun. - Although Tycho Brahe was an original discoverer of this
**inequality**, through whom it became known, Joseph Bertrand of Paris claimed the discovery for Abu 'l-Wefa, an Arabian astronomer, and made it appear that the latter really detected**inequalities**in the moon's motion which we now know to have been the variation. - We may conclude the ancient history of the lunar theory by saying that the only real progress from Hipparchus to Newton consisted in the more exact determination of the mean motions of the moon, its perigee and its line of nodes, and in the discovery of three
**inequalities**, the representation of which required geometrical constructions increasing in complexity with every step. - During the twenty years following he devoted a large part of his energies to the numerical computation of the lunar
**inequalities**, the redetermination of the elements of motion, and the preparation of new tables for computing the moon's position. - It was therefore necessary that the numerical
**inequalities**should be again determined by an entirely different method. - The mean motion of the moon round the earth is then invariable, the longitude containing no
**inequalities**of longer period than that of the moon's node, 18.6 y. - If 1 be the mean longitude of the planet whose motion we are considering, and 1' that of the attracting planet affecting it, the periodic
**inequalities**of the elements as well as of the co-ordinates of the attracted planet, may be represented by an infinite series of terms like the following: a sin (l' - l)+b sin (2l' - l)+c sin (l'- 2l)+&c. - The most interesting kind of periodic
**inequalities**are those known as " terms of long period." - It was especially adapted to the tracing out of " secular
**inequalities**," or those depending upon changes in the orbital elements of the bodies affected by them, and hence progressing indefinitely with time; and by its means, accordingly, the mechanical stability of the solar system was splendidly demonstrated through the successive efforts of Lagrange and Laplace.