## Inequality Sentence Examples

- The diurnal
**inequality**is shown for " winter " and " summer " respectively. - The alteration that takes place in the regular diurnal
**inequality**throughout the year is best seen by analysing it into a Fourier series of the type c 1 sin (t+ a l) +c2 sin (2t+ a 2)+c 3 sin (3t+a3)+c4 sin (4t+a 4)+.. - To c 1, vary much, then a diurnal
**inequality**derived from a whole year, or from a season composed of several months, represents a mean curve arising from the superposition of a number of curves, which differ in shape and in the positions of their maxima and minima. - The third line gives the range of the regular diurnal
**inequality**, the next four lines the amplitudes of the first four Fourier waves into which the regular diurnal**inequality**has been analysed. - It will be noticed that the difference between the greatest and least hourly values is, in all but three winter months, actually larger than the mean value of the potential gradient for the day; it bears to the range of the regular diurnal
**inequality**a ratio varying from 2.0 in May to 3.6 in November. - Yet even in a church court
**inequality**, generally speaking, is visible to the extent that an elder is not usually eligible for the moderator's chair. - All patristic students now recognize the great
**inequality**of these authors, and admit that they are not free from the faults of their times; it is not denied that much of their exegesis is untenable, or that their logic is often feeble and their rhetoric offensive to modern taste. - Of his astronomical writings during this period the most important are his investigation of the mass of Jupiter, his report to the British Association on the progress of astronomy during the 19th century, and his memoir On an
**Inequality**of Long Period in the Motions of the Earth and Venus. - Airy's discovery of a new
**inequality**in the motions of Venus and the earth is in some respects his most remarkable achievement. - In correcting the elements of Delambre's solar tables he had been led to suspect an
**inequality**overlooked by their constructor. - R+rth of the earth's mean motion, and from the fact that the term depending on this difference, although very small in itself, receives in the integration of the differential equations a multiplier of about 2,200,000, Airy was led to infer the existence of a sensible
**inequality**extending over 240 years (Phil. - At this time the state had been brought to the brink of ruin by the growth of avarice and luxury; there was a glaring
**inequality**in the distribution of land and wealth, and the number of full citizens had sunk to 700, of whom about roc practically monopolized the land. - One cause which prevented the natural increase of population was the
**inequality**in the numbers of the sexes; in Jamaica alone there was in 1789 an excess of 30,000 males. - There is practically no colour caste in Cuba; politically the negro is the white man's equal; socially there is very little ostensible
**inequality**and almost perfect toleration. - Doubt was first thrown on the accuracy of this number by an announcement from Hansen in 1862 that the observed parallactic
**inequality**of the moon was irreconcilable with the accepted value of the solar parallax, and indicated the much larger value 8.97". - The fourth method is through the parallactic
**inequality**in the moon's motion. - For the relation of this
**inequality**to the solar parallax see Moon. - The determination of the solar parallax through the parallactic
**inequality**of the moon's motion also involves two elements - one of observation, the other of purely mathematical theory. - The
**inequality**in question has its greatest negative value near the time of the moon's first quarter, and the greatest positive value near the third quarter. - The theoretical element is the ratio of the parallactic
**inequality**to the solar parallax. - The long-sought cause of the "great
**inequality**" of Jupiter and Saturn was found in the near approach to commensurability of their mean motions; it was demonstrated in two elegant theorems, independently of any except the most general considerations as to mass, that the mutual action of the planets could never largely affect the eccentricities and inclinations of their orbits; and the singular peculiarities detected by him in the Jovian system were expressed in the so-called "laws of Laplace." - In particular, the equality or
**inequality**of values of two functions is more readily grasped by comparison of the lengths of the ordinates of the graphs than by inspection of the relative positions of their bounding lines. - In spite of any
**inequality**between p and p', the definition will be good to this order of approximation, provided a and y vanish. - With a view of safeguarding themselves from breakdowns caused by the
**inequality**of feeding, or by the action of malicious persons introducing foreign substances, such as crowbars, bolts, &c., among the canes, and so into the mills, many planters have adopted socalled hydraulic attachments, applied either to the megass roll or the top roll bearings. - As a literary composition they do not rank very high, which may be due partly to the author's years, partly to the
**inequality**of his sources, sometimes superabundant, sometimes defective, partly perhaps to the somewhat hasty condensation of his original draft. - This
**inequality**holds in all cases, but cannot in general be applied to an irreversible change, because Od4 is not a perfect differential, and cannot be evaluated without a knowledge of the path or process of transformation. - According to the constitution of 1831 the unit of representation in the legislature was the county; inasmuch as the population of New Castle county has exceeded after 1870 that of both Kent and Sussex, the
**inequality**became a cause of discontent. - Robert Smith (Harmonics, 2nd ed., 1 759, p. 95) states that Sauveur " inferred that octaves and other simple concords, whose vibrations coincide very often, are agreeable and pleasant because their beats are too quick to be distinguished, be the pitch of the sounds ever so low; and on the contrary, that the more complex consonances whose vibrations coincide seldom are disagreeable because we can distinguish their slow beats; which displease the ear, says he, by reason of the
**inequality**of the sound. - This silly libel so enraged the performers at the Opera that they hanged and burned with him, the Dijon academy, which had founded his fame, announced the subject of "The Origin of
**Inequality**," on which he wrote a discourse which was unsuccessful, but at least equal to the former in merit. - An effect similar to drift is observable at tennis, golf, base-ball and cricket; but this effect is explainable by the
**inequality**of pressure due to a vortex of air carried along by the rotating ball, and the deviation is in the opposite direction of the drift observed in artillery practice, so artillerists are still awaiting theory and crucial experiment. - With the deflector any
**inequality**in the directive force can be detected, and hence the power of equalizing the forces by the usual soft iron and magnet correctors. - Sexual reproduction typical but with sometimes
**inequality**of the fusing gametes (gametangia ?): Entomophthoraceae. - The formation (according to the traditional dating in 495 or 471 B.C.) of the tribus Clustumina (the only one of the earlier twenty-one tribes which bears a local name) is both a consequence of an extension of territory and of the establishment of the assembly of the plebs by tribes, for which an
**inequality**of the total number of divisions was desirable (Mommsen, History of Rome, i. - These " stops," as they are termed, are generally placed at regular intervals, or rather they should be left where any
**inequality**of the current is observed. - When this
**inequality**of irrigation once occurs, it is likely to increase from the consequent derangement of the feeders and drains. - Whilst daylight is the principal cause of the diurnal
**inequality**, it is not the only cause, otherwise there would be as many auroras in the morning (forenoon) as in the evening (afternoon). - The rudeness of early art is most apparent in the
**inequality**of the metres in which both the dialogue and the "recitative" are composed. - EVECTION (Latin for "carrying away"), in astronomy, the largest
**inequality**produced by the action of the sun in the monthly revolution of the moon around the earth. - A certain
**inequality**in the character of the two cilia of the zoospores of some of the members of the group has earned for it the title Heterokontae, from the Greek xovros, a punting-pole. - There has also been great
**inequality**in valuations, the increase of valuation in Cook county made in compliance with the revenue law of 1898 being $200,000,000, while that for the rest of the state was only $4,000,000. - Halley's most notable scientific achievements were - his detection of the "long
**inequality**" of Jupiter and Saturn, and of the acceleration of the moon's mean motion (1693), his discovery of the proper motions of the fixed stars (1718), his theory of variation (1683), including the hypothesis of four magnetic poles, revived by C. Hansteen in 1819, and his suggestion of the magnetic origin of the aurora borealis; his calculation of the orbit of the 1682 comet (the first ever attempted), coupled with a prediction of its return, strikingly verified in 1759; and his indication (first in 1679, and again in 1716, Phil. - A new committee sat in 1863, and in its report again remarked in no measured terms upon the many and wide differences that still existed in the gaols of Great Britain as regards construction, diet, labour and general discipline, "leading to an
**inequality**, uncertainty and inefficiency of punishment productive of the most prejudicial results." - In the Piedmont Province temperature conditions are naturally less stable, owing to the distance from the sea and to the greater
**inequality**of surface topography. - One inks the type-forme and keeps a sharp look-out for any
**inequality**of inking, and sees generally that the work is being turned out in a workmanlike manner. - We take it that the machine has already been regulated by means of the impression screws at the respective ends of the cylinder for all-round or average work, and that any
**inequality**of impression can be remedied by adding or taking away from the sheets on the cylinder. - Now, supposing the forme to be dealt with consists of thirty-two pages to be printed on quad crown paper, measuring 40X30 in., on a suitable size of single cylinder machine of the Wharfedale class, it would be found, although both the machine and type were fairly new (that is, not much worn), that there was some amount of
**inequality**in the impression given to the whole sheet. - Taxes in his view must come out of rent, or profit, or the wages of labour; and he observes that every tax which falls finally upon one only of the three sorts of revenue "is necessarily unequal in so far as it does not affect the other two," and in examining different taxes he disregards as a rule this sort of
**inequality**, and confines his observations "to that**inequality**which is occasioned by a particular tax falling unequally upon that particular sort of private revenue which is affected byl it." - Recent discussion, however, has gone rather to the point which Adam Smith neglected, that of
**inequality**generally, not merely as between different sorts of income, but as between individuals and classes. - Apart from the merits or demerits of particular taxes or groups of taxes, and the questions as to
**inequality**, injury to trade, and the like already discussed, the aggregate of taxation, or rather revenue, of a state may be considered in the most general way, having regard to the proportion appropriated by the state of the total income of the community, and the return made by the state therefor.