Euclidean geometry

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  • noun

Synonyms for Euclidean geometry

(mathematics) geometry based on Euclid's axioms

References in periodicals archive ?
Because mass and energy distort the shape of spacetime, the Euclidean geometry of standard textbooks can't accurately describe it.
While all students have generally been exposed to Euclidean geometry, most do not know much about non-Euclidean geometries and are very intrigued, if at times baffled, by this different perspective.
The new two proofs are presented, that combine various methods and techniques from Euclidean geometry, analytical geometry and trigonometry.
Honsberger, Episodes in Nineteenth and Twentieth Century Euclidean Geometry, Washington, DC: Math.
Before hyperbolic geometry was discovered, it was thought to be completely obvious that Euclidean geometry correctly described physical space, and attempts were even made, by Kant and others, to show that this was necessarily true.
Although Einstein didn't excel in high school in Munich, he had already begun educating himself on Euclidean geometry, deductive reasoning and calculus using textbooks borrowed from a family friend.
Nevertheless, Euclidean geometry continues to serve as a source of wonderful properties and interesting problems.
Alys's artistic affinity with the Situationist International and neo-dada movements like Fluxus manifests itself in his efforts to conjure an experiential map for the city through arbitrary social encounters, which transcend the confining Euclidean geometry of modern urban planning.
In mathematics, Euclidean geometry used to be taught in something close to its original presentation two thousand years ago as a rational progression of ideas.
People often consider Euclidean geometry a description of the physical world, but it seems hard to believe that the world can be constructed of points, since if the points are not expanded, then, even an infinite number of points are not sufficient to obtain some volume.
175, 176): "In his 1926-27 lectures at the University of Warsaw, Alfred Tarski gave an axiomatic development of elementary Euclidean geometry.
For dissimilarities the geometry is contained in the definition, giving the possibility to include physical background knowledge; in contrast to feature-based representations which usually suppose a Euclidean geometry.
These map the same reality in different ways, like Euclidean geometry and Riemannian geometry.
These three places are all MADE and do not seek to describe the body but indicate its place, using the Euclidean geometry of architecture in an un-inscribed Arctic environment.