asymptote

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  • noun

Words related to asymptote

a straight line that is the limiting value of a curve

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Although this perception is still widespread, it seems to us that this historical progression could soon reach its asymptote.
The distance from the center of mass to the intersection of the inbound and outbound asymptotes of the hyperbola is denoted with C.
Schaefer's video focused solely on procedures and did not motivate why or how the procedure for determining asymptotes works.
1], b is the inflection point, c is the lower asymptote and d is the upper asymptote.
Next, we can define our function f : R [right arrow] R by extending g in a usual way by making it smooth on R and by making it not have horizontal asymptotes.
j] are the lower and upper asymptotes that are adapted at each iteration step such that for j = 1, .
With respect to our main goal here, the NRM is inappropriate for multiple-choice items for which the probability of a correct response asymptotes meaningfully above zero at low abilities, as is usually the case.
With Green's function asymptotes (16)-(18) and function (20) to compensate the singular behavior at the surface wave poles, expression (14) becomes
The first worksheet is to aid students to understand the difference between vertical asymptotes and holes (removable discontinuities) in the graph of a function.
i] is the response value for concentration i, RO is the baseline activity (lower asymptote of the sigmoidal curve for activators, upper asymptote of the sigmoidal curve for inhibitors), RMAX is the maximal activity (upper asymptote for activators, lower asymptote for inhibitors), and |RMAX--RO| defines the maximal response compared to baseline activity for activators and inhibitors.
We should expect similar labelling at asymptotes, turning points, points of inflection and points of symmetry.
As the focus of this series of experiments is the impact of differing policy treatments, we are primarily interested in differences between the asymptotes for each test treatment.
An alternative form of correlation (Churchill and Usagi, 1972) based on the power-mean of the bounding asymptotes has two significant advantages.
Derivatives without limits, constrained maxima and minima with Lagrangian functions, envelopes and asymptotes and generalized logarithms for exponential- linear equations are also explained.
In particular, data show that as the turbulence intensity increases, the turbulent flame speed initially increases, then asymptotes to a constant value, and then at very high turbulence intensities begins to decrease.