### Definition of Cissoids

1. Noun. (plural of cissoid) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

### Cissoids Pictures

Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Cissoids Images

### Lexicographical Neighbors of Cissoids

 cispersonscisplanckiancisplatincisplatinscisplatinumcispontinecissacissiercissiescissiest cissoidcissoidalcissoids (current term)cissuscissusescissycistcistacticcistacticitycisted cisterncistern of chiasmcistern of cytoplasmic reticulumcistern of great cerebral veincistern of great vein of cerebrumcistern of lateral fossa of cerebrumcistern of nuclear envelope

### Literary usage of Cissoids

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

1. A Course of Mathematics: For the Use of Academies as Well as Private Tuition by Charles Hutton, Robert Adrain (1831)
"But (he same equation will comprehend both branches of the curve ; because the square of — ?/, as well as that of + y, la positive. Cor. All cissoids are ..."

2. A Course of Mathematics: For the Use of Academies as Well as Private Tuition by Charles Hutton, Robert Adrain (1831)
"But 'the same equation will comprehend both branches of the curve ; because the square of— y, as well as that of + y, is positive. Cor. All cissoids are ..."

3. A Course of Mathematics: In Three Volumes : Composed for the Use of the by Charles Hutton (1811)
"All cissoids are similar figures; because the abscissas and ordinates of several cissoids will be in the same ratio, when either of them is in a given ratio ..."

4. A Course of Mathematics for the Use of Academies, as Well as Private Tuition by Charles Hutton (1822)
"PM3. Hence if the diameter AB = J, AP = x, PM=y ; the equation is x3=y (d —*). Cor. All cissoids are similar figures ; because the abscissa; and ordinates ..."

5. A Course in Mathematical Analysis by Édouard Goursat, Earle Raymond Hedrick (1917)
"... for example, the cissoids represented by the equation (y— 2<z)2(z — a) — za = 0. The straight line z = 0 is the locus of the cusps of these curves, ..."