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NOUN | an abscissa | abscissas / abscissae |

мат. абсцисса {ж} | abscissa |

Usage Examples English

- In addition, for every
**abscissa**of one must exist an abscissa in the other at the desired scale. - If only the ordinate or
**abscissa**is scaled logarithmically, the plot is referred to as a semi-logarithmic plot. - " as
**abscissa**value. - If "b" is parallel to the
**abscissa**, then "m" and "n" are connected by a vertical ray, otherwise "b" intersects the abscissa so there is a semicircle centered at this intersection that passes through "m" and "n". - When the system is causal, the ROC is the open region to the right of a vertical line whose
**abscissa**is the real part of the "largest pole", or the pole that has the greatest real part of any pole in the system.

- "Laevicordia" is a genus of small carnivorous bivalves in the family Verticordiidae. It currently contains the single extant species "L.
**abscissa**" and the fossil species "L. orbiculata". - These ordinates are positioned on the
**abscissa**in strict accordance with the proportions of the sun gears' teeth numbers relative to those of their rings. - The
**abscissa**of convergence has similar formal properties to the Nevanlinna invariant and it is conjectured that they are essentially the same. - The Nevanlinna invariant has similar formal properties to the
**abscissa**of convergence of the height zeta function and it is conjectured that they are essentially the same. - These ordinates are positioned on the
**abscissa**in strict accordance with the proportions of the sun gears' teeth numbers relative to those of their rings.

- In mathematics, the spectral
**abscissa**of a matrix or a bounded linear operator is the greatest real part of the matrix's spectrum (its set of eigenvalues). - Again, the resulting plot (quite often, incorrectly identified as a Tauc plot) has a distinct linear region that, extrapolated to the
**abscissa**, yields the energy of the optical bandgap of the material. - The
**abscissa**, line and half-plane of convergence of a Dirichlet series are analogous to radius, boundary and disk of convergence of a power series. - Though the word "
**abscissa**" (Latin; "linea abscissa", "a line cut off") has been used at least since "De Practica Geometrie" published in 1220 by Fibonacci (Leonardo of Pisa), its use in its modern sense may be due to Venetian mathematician Stefano degli Angeli in his work "Miscellaneum Hyperbolicum, et Parabolicum" of 1659. - The Soderberg Line connects [...] on the
**abscissa**and [...] on the ordinate, which is more conservative consideration and much safer. [...] is the yield strength of the material.

- The
**abscissa**of convergence of [...] is defined as [...].

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