Definition of Equations

1. Noun. (plural of equation) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Equations

1. equation [n] - See also: equation

Lexicographical Neighbors of Equations

equanimity
equanimous
equant
equants
equatability
equatable
equate
equated
equates
equating
equation
equation division
equational
equationally
equationlike
equations
equations of motion
equative
equatives
equator
equator bulbi oculi
equator lentis
equator of eyeball
equator of lens
equatorial
equatorial cleavage
equatorial current
equatorial division
equatorial guinea
equatorial plane

Literary usage of Equations

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Catalogue of Scientific Papers, 1800-1900: Subject Indexby Royal Society (Great Britain), Herbert McLeod by Royal Society (Great Britain), Herbert McLeod (1908)
"171 Equations, 3rd and 4th orders 171-172 Equation*, 4th order 172-173 Trinomial Equations 173-174 2440 Numerical solution of equations (including graphical ..."

2. A Treatise on Conic Sections: Containing an Account of Some of the Most by George Salmon (1904)
"Any two equations between the coordinates represent geometrically one or more, points. If the equations be both of the first degree (see Ex. 5, p. ..."

3. A Course in Mathematical Analysis by Édouard Goursat, Earle Raymond Hedrick (1917)
"Let us consider a system of q linear homogeneous equations in one unknown, ... The q equations (107) are said to be independent if there does not exist any ..."

4. The Encyclopedia Americana: A Library of Universal Knowledge (1918)
"Owing to relations between the roots and coefficients of any equation (see Equations, THEORY OF), the roots of the auxiliary cubic f+ - P 2 lo . ..."

5. The Positive Philosophy of Auguste Comte by Auguste Comte, Frederic Harrison (1896)
"Algebra is adequate to the solution of mathematical questions which are so simple that we can form directly the equations between the magnitudes considered, ..."

6. Higher Mathematics for Students of Chemistry and Physics: With Special by Joseph William Mellor (1902)
"Gauss' Method of Solving a Set of Linear Observation Equations. ... If only three equations had been given, we could easily calculate the corresponding ..."

7. Algebra: An Elementary Text-book, for the Higher Classes of Secondary by George Chrystal (1904)
"Equations of condition may occur in sets of one or of more than one. In the latter case we speak of the set as a set or system of simultaneous equations. ..."

8. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London by Royal Society (Great Britain) (1857)
"Memoir on the Symmetric Functions of the Roots of certain Systems of two Equations." By ARTHUR CAYLEY, Esq., FES Received December 18, 1856. (Abstract. ..."

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