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NOUN | NP | - | |

SYNO | atomic number 93 | neptunium | Np | ... |

геогр. Непал {м} | Nepal <.np> | ||

хим. нептуний {м} <Np> | neptunium <Np> | ||

Нет проблем! | No problem! <np> |

- Nepal <.np>
- Непал
`{м}`геогр. - neptunium <Np>
- нептуний
`{м}`<Np>хим. - Advertisement
- No problem! <np>
- Нет проблем!

Usage Examples English

- A problem is said to be strongly
**NP**-complete (NP-complete in the strong sense), if it remains NP-complete even when all of its numerical parameters are bounded by a polynomial in the length of the input. - When "m" is variable (a part of the input), both problems are strongly
**NP**-hard, by reduction from 3-partition. This means that they have no FPTAS unless P=NP. - In computational complexity theory, unary numbering is used to distinguish strongly
**NP**-complete problems from problems that are NP-complete but not strongly NP-complete. - The binomial distribution converges towards the Poisson distribution as the number of trials goes to infinity while the product "
**np**" converges to a finite limit. - Haplogroup C has a signature loss of Hinc II restriction site at
**np**13259 and an Alu I restriction site added at np 13262.

- The quadratic nonresidue problem has both an
**NP**and a co-NP algorithm, and so lies in the intersection of NP and co-NP. - The proof of subgraph isomorphism being
**NP**-complete is simple and based on reduction of the clique problem, an NP-complete decision problem in which the input is a single graph "G" and a number "k", and the question is whether "G" contains a complete subgraph with "k" vertices. - However, the problem is
**NP**-complete if "k" is part of the input. - It can be represented in general form as
**np**/ns, where np is the number of ports connected to the direction control valve and ns the number of switching positions. - For unbounded polyhedra, the problem is known to be
**NP**-hard, more precisely, there is no algorithm that runs in polynomial time in the combined input-output size, unless P=NP.

- Based on the definition alone it is not obvious that
**NP**-complete problems exist; however, a trivial and contrived NP-complete problem can be formulated as follows: given a description of a Turing machine "M" guaranteed to halt in polynomial time, does there exist a polynomial-size input that "M" will accept? - Khaga, Vijayipur, Khakhareru(
**NP**), Dhata(NP), Khaga (NP) & Kishunpur (NP) of Khaga Tehsil.

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