from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A plural of matrix.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of matrix.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Plural of matrix.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
This is the crucial point: the MBH98 reconstruction has to use the S1 and V1 matrices from the short observed period SVD not the S_full and V_full of the full period SVD.
M-theory appears to have the property that what we perceive as position and time, that is, the coordinates of a string or a brane, are really mathematical arrays known as matrices.
Included in the exhibition are three monumental woodblocks (called matrices), measuring
Mechanical quantities, such as position, velocity, etc. should be represented, not by ordinary numbers, but by abstract mathematical structures called "matrices" and he formulated his new theory in terms of matrix equations.
The Tariff Commission Report and minutes of evidence (AJHR H. 2, 1895) includes some very useful detail on what was imported (such as matrices of advertising matter, printing blocks and printed sheets of letterheads and invoices) and its relationship with the manufacturing capabilities of the New Zealand industry.
A '' 'matrix' '' (pl.: "matrices," [[Latin]] origin) is a complex ordering, in deliberate fashion, of [[numeral | numerals]]
Given the good condition of the lead 'matrices', one must conclude that an attempt to cast type in them has never been made.
Enschedé en Zonen in Haarlem of which the height of the face measures 16 mm and for which there are 'matrices' in brass and lead, and relief 'punches', also of brass.
You can plot 2D graphs and you can work with matrices, do complex integrals, calculate very large factorials, and that's the most simple stuff. try matrices: or differential equations:
Law schools publish matrices of admissions percentages at various GPA/LSAT levels, and most of them have fairly hard cutoffs in which minor differentials matter quite a bit.