covariant

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  • adj

Words related to covariant

changing so that interrelations with another variable quantity or set of quantities remain unchanged

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References in periodicals archive ?
i](y) constitute the covariant basis at the point [theta](y), whereas the vectors [[?
Due to differences between groups on Zareki-R subtests, the subsequent analyses were conducted with group as covariant.
Six covariants will help assess the utility of the leadership credibility index in this public sector replication.
Confidence and bias scores were separately analyzed in a 2 (between) x 2 (within) analysis of covariance design (ANCOVA), using number of reasons and overall test performance as covariants.
Directly, the phases covary in expected ways on virtually every one of the several hundred covariants studied so far, both in North America as well as in global work settings (Golembiewski, Boudreau, Munzenrider, and Luo, 1996).
Research that examines the covariants of conservation behaviors will demonstrate the merits and/or demerits of various conservation policies and programs.
This difference persisted even when data were analyzed using rates of obesity, macrosomia, hypertensive disorders, or maternal weight gain as covariants.
The most important shortcoming is the fact that we were unable to control for the influence of numerous obtainable covariants.
Factors such as these can be evaluated as covariants in the analysis.
These results are all the more impressive since there is abundant evidence that height and intelligence are covariants (Douglas, Ross, & Simpson, 1965; Klein, Freeman, Kagan, Yarbrough, & Habicht, 1972; McManus & Mascie-Taylor, 1983; Richards, Marshall, & Kreuser, 1985; Wilson et al.