Definition of Strengths

1. Noun. (plural of strength) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Literary usage of Strengths

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

1. A Treatise on Electricity and Magnetism by James Clerk Maxwell (1892)
"The quantity T^ contains only products of the form xy, so that dT 7* is a linear function of the strengths of the currents y. The cue first term, therefore, ..."

2. A Treatise on Electricity and Magnetism by James Clerk Maxwell (1892)
"The quantity T^ contains only products of the form xy, so that d'F —j^ is a linear function of the strengths of the currents y. The dx first term, ..."

3. Child Protective Services: A Guide for Caseworkers by Diane Depanfilis (1992)
"Determining Strengths Within the Family A major part of the assessment is working together with family members to identify strengths that can be maximized ..."

4. Societal Value of Geologic Maps by Richard L. Bernknopf (1994)
"Frequency distributions for average shear strengths of geologic materials based on the two different geologic maps. significant at greater than the ..."

5. Practical Electricity: A Laboratory and Lecture Course for First Year by William Edward Ayrton (1897)
"If a calibration curve has been drawn from the results of previous tests, the relative strengths of any currents can, of course, be ascertained by using the ..."

6. Practical Electricity: A Laboratory and Lecture Course for First Year by William Edward Ayrton (1897)
"If a calibration curve has been drawn from the results of previous tests, the relative strengths of any currents can, of course, be ascertained by using the ..."

7. A Dictionary of Applied Chemistry by Thomas Edward Thorpe (1921)
"This system is therefore analogous to the British, with the exception that the dominant temperature at which British proof-strengths are computed is 10°. ..."

8. An Introduction to Natural Philosophy: Designed as a Text Book, for the Use by Denison Olmsted (1844)
"211, The lateral strengths of two cylinders, of the same matter, ... But the strengths of these areas are as the areas multiplied by the distances of their ..."