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Matrices sentence examples

matrices
  • Matrices of steel and iron were made at a later time in the 16th and 17th centuries.

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  • In the 11th century a fairly large number of matrices were cut in ivory.

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  • This was successfully accomplished by the use of flexible paper matrices, from which metal plates could be cast in shaped moulds to any desired curve.

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  • examples of seals, both matrices and impressions, are found among the antiquities of Egypt, Babylonia and Assyria.

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  • In the British Museum are the bronze matrices of seals of ZEthilwald, bishop of Dunwich, about Boo; of lElfric, alderman of Hampshire, about 985; and the finely carved ivory double matrix of Godwin the thane (on the obverse) and of the nun Godcythe (on the reverse), of the beginning of the 11th century.

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  • In the later centuries also, particularly in the 14th century, they were set in seal matrices and finger rings.

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  • The Phoenicians, as was only to be expected of those traders and artisans of the ancient world, appear to have adopted both the cylinder of Assyria and the scarab of Egypt as have survived the numerous engraved stones or g pebbles, technically called gems, which served as matrices and in most instances were undoubtedly mounted as finger-rings or were furnished with swivels.

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  • Phoenician names are found cut both on cylinder matrices and on scarabs by the Phoenician engravers employed in Assyria and Egypt; and, when the cone-shaped matrix superseded the cylinder in Western Asia, the Phoenicians conformed to the change.

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  • The common material for re ceiving the impressions from the matrices was beeswax, generally strengthened and hardened by admixture with other substances, such as resin, pitch and even hemp and hair.

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  • A theory of matrices has been constructed by Cayley in connexion particularly with the theory of linear transformation.

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  • As already stated, the matrices of ancient Babylonian and Assyrian seals, usually cut on precious stones, are in cylinder form.

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  • Cayley, on Matrices, Phil.

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  • Matrices), Amer.

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  • Among other official seals a very interesting type is that of the Lord High Admiral in the 15th century, several matrices of the seals of holders of the dignity having survived and being exhibited in the British Museum.

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  • In the middle ages the metal chiefly employed in the manufacture of matrices was bronze.

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  • Taber, on Matrices, Amer.

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  • Other matrices are slag cement, a comparatively recent invention, and some other natural and artificial cements which find occasional advocates.

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  • On the clay stoppers of wine jars of the remote age which goes by the name of the pre-dynastic period, and which preceded the historic period of the first Pharaohs, there are seal impressions which must have been produced from matrices, like those of Babylonia and Assyria, of the cylinder type, the impress of the design having been repeated as the cylinder was rolled along the surface of the moist clay.

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  • But there are examples of elaborate matrices composed of several pieces, from the impressions of which the seal was built up in an ingenious fashion, both obverse and reverse being carved in hollow work, through which figures and subjects impressed on an inner layer of wax are to be seen.

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  • It has usually been the custom to break up or deface the matrices of official seals when they have ceased to be valid, as, for example, at the commencement of a new reign.

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  • But the legal maxim that corporations never die is well illustrated by the survival of the fine series, not complete, indeed, but very full, of the matrices of English corporations, beginning with the close of the 12th century.

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  • Such antique gems as were adopted for matrices in the middle ages were usually set in metal mounts, on which the legends were engraved.

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  • Observe the notation, which is that introduced by Cayley into the theory of matrices which he himself created.

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  • The oldest of all the matrices is lime, and many splendid examples of its use by the Romans still exist.

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  • The method is essentially the same as that developed, under the name of " matrices," by Cayley in 1858; but it has the peculiar advantage of the simplicity which is the natural consequence of entire freedom from conventional reference lines.

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  • Among his most remarkable works may be mentioned his ten memoirs on quantics, commenced in 1854 and completed in 1878; his creation of the theory of matrices; his researches on the theory of groups; his memoir on abstract geometry, a subject which he created; his introduction into geometry of the "absolute"; his researches on the higher singularities of curves and surfaces; the classification of cubic curves; additions to the theories of rational transformation and correspondence; the theory of the twenty-seven lines that lie on a cubic surface; the theory of elliptic functions; the attraction of ellipsoids; the British Association Reports, 1857 and 1862, on recent progress in general and special theoretical dynamics, and on the secular acceleration of the moon's mean motion.

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  • Various special algebras (for example, quaternions) may be expressed in the notation of the algebra of matrices.

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  • Hence, too, have survived a fairly large number of matrices.

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  • Matrices.

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  • To indicate the method of proof, observe that the determinant on the left-hand side, qua linear function of its columns, may be I The reason is the connexion with the corresponding theorem for the multiplication of two matrices.

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  • adjacency matrices.

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  • Much of this work is based on the notion of a C* algebras, a natural abstraction of algebras of matrices.

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  • Abstract Jones matrices describe the polarization, or spin angular momentum, of a light beam as it passes through an optical system.

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  • Be aware that floating point arithmetic is not exact; matrices that are theoretically equal are not always numerically equal.

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  • Square matrices A and B are congruent if there exists a non-singular X such that B = X T ax.

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  • canny edge operator to form the matrices.

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  • MaGIC (Matrix Generator for implication connectives) is a program which finds matrices for implication connectives for a wide range of propositional logics.

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  • delaminated clays are dispersed in polymer matrices.

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  • Second level modules include partial differentiation, matrices and probability.

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  • dihedral symmetry, and the symmetry is used to block diagonalize the relevant matrices, enabling their eigenvalues to be calculated.

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  • dissimilarity matrix, in addition to correlation matrices.

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  • Note that this function may for many matrices not be the best choice for computing all elementary divisors.

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  • The transition matrices of periodic Markov chains have eigenvalues on the unit circle.

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  • harmonize standards across matrices.

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  • inversion of 3×3 matrices.

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  • Here's an example describing *one* type of process associated with matrices, that I've used in teaching linear algebra.

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  • matrixrotation matrices for the real harmonics are obtained from those of the complex ones.

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  • matrixtransformation matrices that apply to a given model object are multiplied together when the object is rendered.

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  • monomial matrices over Z.

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  • Eponine models consist of a set of DNA weight matrices recognizing specific sequence motifs.

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  • On the set of all n × n matrices over a field F it is possible to define a multiplication in many ways.

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  • multiplication of matrices is defined so as to agree with what happens when we combine, or compose linear transformations.

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  • multiplytility: Used by MULLIK only, MULT multiplies two square matrices together.

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  • od matrices usually assume that travel costs would be unchanged from the base situation.

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  • orthogonal matrices.

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  • Sixty six morphological character matrices were analyzed using parsimony.

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  • payoff matrices.

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  • polymeric matrices.

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  • reactance matrices is proposed.

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  • rotation matrices for the real harmonics are obtained from those of the complex ones.

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  • Both types of operations must work on distributed matrices if the resulting application is to be truly scalable.

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  • The scattering between the shells is computed by matrix operations on the shell scattering matrices.

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  • similarity matrices by trees.

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  • sparse matrices keep a list of the non-zero elements.

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  • symmetry matrices if they are locked!

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  • transposenclude adding two matrices together, multiplying two matrices, transposing a matrix and inverting a matrix.

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  • 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.

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  • This idea finds fuller expression in the algebra of matrices, as to which it must suffice to say that a matrix is a symbol consisting of a rectangular array of scalars, and that matrices may be combined by a rule of addition which obeys the usual laws, and a rule of multiplication which is distributive and associative, but not, in general, commutative.

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  • In England, multiple algebra was developed by j ames Joseph Sylvester, who, in company with Arthur Cayley, expanded the theory of matrices, the germs of which are to be found in the writings of Hamilton (see above, under (B); and Quaternions).

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  • The scope of his researches was described by Arthur Cayley, his friend and fellow worker, in the following words: "They relate chiefly to finite analysis, and cover by their subjects a large part of it - algebra, determinants, elimination, the theory of equations, partitions, tactic, the theory of forms, matrices, reciprocants, the Hamiltonian numbers, &c.; analytical and pure geometry occupy a less prominent position; and mechanics, optics and astronomy are not absent."

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  • One of the oldest matrices is an intaglio in rock crystal, now preserved at Aix-la-Chapelle, bearing a portrait head of Lothair II., king of Lorraine (A.D.

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  • Nature of problem: A standard format for the storage of reactance matrices is proposed.

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  • Hartigan, J. A. (1967) Representation of similarity matrices by trees.

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  • Full matrices store their all of their elements in a block of memory; sparse matrices keep a list of the non-zero elements.

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  • This option does NOT unlock the symmetry matrices if they are locked !

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  • These include adding two matrices together, multiplying two matrices, transposing a matrix and inverting a matrix.

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  • All test subjects take two initial routing tests: a vocabulary test and a matrices test (which assesses non-verbal reasoning).

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