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  • noun

Synonyms for arcsin

the inverse function of the sine

References in periodicals archive ?
Coefficient [gamma] is calculated using different functions (polynomials, power functions, sinus, cosine, tangent, cotangent, logarithm, exponent, arcsin, arccos, arctan or arcctg, also inverse functions) and choice of function is connected with initial requirements and curve specifications.
Proportion data were transformed by arcsin Jp prior to analysis with repeated-measures ANOVA to detect differences among groups of plants and seasons (Zar, 1999).
The proportion of exotic species was arcsin square root transformed to fulfill assumptions of normality.
Data on pollen germination percentage for medium screening was transformed by arcsin transformation and analyzed with a PROC GLM procedure of SAS (PC Version 8.
A 2 (conditions) x 5 (periods) analysis of variance (ANOVA) of an arcsin transformation of the detection scores indicated that overall detection probability declined significantly over time, F(4, 220) = 10.
Percent germination values were arcsin transformed for analysis, and back-transformed for presentation in tables.
To allow for a possible difference in effect, errors were scored as proportions of the lengths (converted by arcsin for statistical analyses).
Fruit Set is the Arcsin ([square root]/(proportion of flowers that became fruit, including those that were later consumed by caterpillars)).
Significant incidents of embryotoxicity were established following transformation of the percentages to their arcsin values, by Student's t-test when comparing a single treatment to the control or by analysis of variance and Dunnett's t-test when comparing multiple treatments to the control (12).
Electivity was measured as arcsin (square root (relative Veronica use)) -- arcsin (square root (relative Veronica cover)).
We also need the real elementary functions arcsin, arccos, arctan, log, and log1p, where log1p(x) = log(1 + x).
Quesenberry[3] also compared his Q chart with the arcsin transformation
m]), where the percentage of mating success was arcsin square-root transformed, following Schnebel and Grossfield (1988).
P = 360 x T/(arcsin A/C + arcsin B/C) where T is the time between the two observations, A and B are the measured distances of the two spots from the rotational axis, and C is the half-length of the chord running through the sunspots.