## Ordinates Sentence Examples

- "Tetrahedral co-
**ordinates**" are a system of quadriplanar co-**ordinates**, the fundamental planes being the faces of a tetrahedron, and the co-**ordinates**the perpendicular distances of the point from the faces, a positive sign being given if the point be between the face and the opposite vertex, and a negative sign if not. - In the potential curves of the diagram the
**ordinates**represent the hourly values expressed - as in Tables II. - If the errors of the rectangular co-
**ordinates**of these lines are known, the problem of determining the co-**ordinates**of any star-image on the plate becomes reduced to the comparatively simple one of interpolating the co-**ordinates**of the star relative to the sides of the 5 mm. - This form of micrometer is of course capable of giving results of high precision, but the drawback is that the process involves a minimum of six pointings and the entering of six screw-head readings in order to measure the two co-
**ordinates**of the star. - The absolute freedom of the derived co-
**ordinates**from the effects of wear of the screws in the mean of measures made in reversed positions of the plate. - At the head of the financial organization of France, and exercising a general jurisdiction, is the minister of finance, who co-
**ordinates**in one general budget the separate budgets prepared by his colleagues and assigns to each ministerial department the sums necessary for its expenses. - The
**ordinates**of the curve give the strain in cwts., and the abscissae the distance in miles measured from the Canso end; as the strain is proportional to the depth, 18 cwts. - Kepler's Problem, namely, that of finding the co-
**ordinates**of a planet at a given time, which is equivalent - given the mean anomaly - to that of determining the true anomaly, was solved approximately by Kepler, and more completely by Wallis, Newton and others. - Newlands in England, that if they are arranged in the order of their atomic weights they fall into groups in which similar chemical and physical properties are repeated at periodic intervals; and in particular he showed that if the atomic weights are plotted as
**ordinates**and the atomic volumes as abscissae, the curve obtained presents a series of maxima and minima, the most electro-positive elements appearing at the peaks of the curve in the order of their atomic weights. - 7 represents the specific volumes of mixtures of ammonium and potassium sulphates; the
**ordinates**re presenting specific volumes, and the abscissae the per centage composition of the mixture. - 9 illustrates the first case: the
**ordinates**represent specific volumes, and the abscissae denote the composition of isomorphous mixtures of ammonium and potassium dihydrogen phosphates, which mutually take one another up to the extent of 20% to form homogeneous crystals. - By plotting the specific volumes of these mixed crystals as
**ordinates**, it is found that they fall on two lines, the upper corresponding to the orthorhombic crystals, the lower to the monoclinic. From this we may conclude that these salts are isodimorphous: the upper line represents isomorphous crystals of stable orthorhombic magnesium sulphate and unstable orthorhombic ferrous sulphate, the lower line isomor phous crystals of stable monoclinic ferrous sulphate and unstable monoclinic magnesium sulphate. - For instance, those of a ternary form involve two classes which may be geometrically interpreted as point and line co-
**ordinates**in a plane; those of a quaternary form involve three classes which may be geometrically interpreted as point, line and plane coordinates in space. - Restricted Substitutions We may regard the factors of a binary n ip equated to zero as denoting n straight lines through the origin, the co-
**ordinates**being Cartesian and the axes inclined at any angle. - Or, instead of looking upon a linear substitution as replacing a pencil of lines by a projectively corresponding pencil retaining the same axes of co-
**ordinates**, we may look upon the substitution as changing the axes of co-**ordinates**retaining the same pencil. - As new axes of co-
**ordinates**we may take any other pair of lines through the origin, and for the X, Y corresponding to x, y any new constant multiples of the sines of the angles which the line makes with the new axes. - Steinmetz's formula may be tested by taking a series of hysteresis curves between different limits of B,' measuring their areas by a pianimeter, and plotting the logarithms of these divided by 47r as
**ordinates**against logarithms of the corresponding maximum values of B as abscissae. - Curves of magnetization (which express the relation of I to H) have a close resemblance to those of induction; and, indeed, since B = H+47r1, and 47rI (except in extreme fields) greatly exceeds H in numerical value, we may generally, without serious error, put I = B /47r, and transform curves of induction into curves of magnetization by merely altering the scale to which the
**ordinates**are referred. - The assemblage of
**ordinates**NP is then the graph of Y. - 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 the first class come equations in a single unknown; here the function which is equated to zero is the Y whose values for different values of X are traced, and the solution of the equation is the determination of the points where the
**ordinates**of the graph are zero. - May be called the co-
**ordinates**of q. - In the applications of the calculus the co-
**ordinates**of a quaternion are usually assumed to be numerical; when they are complex, the quaternion is further distinguished by Hamilton as a biquaternion. - Taking co-
**ordinates**in the plane of the screen with the centre of the wave as origin, let us represent M by, n, and P (where dS is situated) by x, y, z. - The form of (3) shows immediately that, if a and b be altered, the co-
**ordinates**of any characteristic point in the pattern vary as a-'- and b-1. - If x and y be co-
**ordinates**in the plane of the wave-surface, the axis of y being parallel to the lines of the grating, and the origin corresponding to the centre of the beam, we may take as an approximate equation to the wave-surface -- -} z =+Bxy 2, +ax 3 13x2 2pp p y+-yxy2-?-Sy3+.. - With sufficient approximation we may regard BQ and b as rectangular co-
**ordinates**of Q. - Fitzgerald), of exhibiting as a curve the relationship between C and S, considered as the rectangular co-
**ordinates**(x, y) of a point. - The origin of co-
**ordinates**0 corresponds to v = 0; and the asymptotic points J, J', round which the curve revolves in an ever-closing spiral, correspond to v= =co . - The co-
**ordinates**of J, J' being (- z, - z), I 2 is 2; and the phase is, period in arrear of that of the element at 0. - Let x, y, z be the co-
**ordinates**of any particle of the medium in its natural state, and, 7 7, the displacements of the same particle at the end of time t, measured in the directions of the three axes respectively. - Either or both of the bounding
**ordinates**may be zero; the top, in that case, meets the base at that extremity. - The sides of the trapezette are the " bounding
**ordinates**"; their abscissae being xo and xo+H, where H is the breadth of the trapezette. - From a line drawn through 0 parallel to the
**ordinates**) is equal to the mean distance (§ 32) of the trapezette from this axis; moments with regard to the central ordinate are therefore sometimes described in statistics as " moments about the mean." - The data are then either the bounding
**ordinates**uo, ui, ... - U m _ i, u m of the strips, or their mid-
**ordinates**44. - In the case of the briquette the position of the foot of the ordinate u is expressed by co-
**ordinates**x, y, referred to a pair of axes parallel to a pair of sides of the base of the briquette. - The co-
**ordinates**of the edges of the briquette - are (xo, y o), (xo+H, y o), (x o, yo+K), and (xo-1-H, yo+K). - Or (ii) the mid-
**ordinates**of one set of parallel faces, viz. - ., or (iii) the " mid-
**ordinates**" u1,2, u, ... - The
**ordinates**from the centres of their bases. - This involves the use of Cartesian co-
**ordinates**, and leads to important general formulae, such as Simpson's formula.