
Definition of Nonparallel
1. Adjective. Of or relating to the sequential performance of multiple operations. "Serial processing"
Category relationships: Computer Science, Computing
Similar to: Asynchronous
Derivative terms: Series
2. Adjective. (of e.g. lines or paths) not parallel; converging.
Definition of Nonparallel
1. Adjective. not parallel ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Nonparallel
1. [adj]
Nonparallel Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Nonparallel
Literary usage of Nonparallel
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Applied Mechanics by Alfred Peter Poorman (1917)
"Composition of Nonconcurrent, nonparallel Forces in a Plane; Graphic Methods.
Let Fi, Ft, F», etc., Fig. 68, be the forces to be combined. ..."
2. Applied Mechanics by Alfred Peter Poorman (1917)
"Composition of Nonconcurrent, nonparallel Forces in a Plane; Graphic Methods.
Let Ft, ft, ft, etc., Fig. 68, be the forces to be combined. ..."
3. Technical Mechanics, Statics and Dynamics by Edward Rose Maurer (1917)
"Coplanar Nonconcurrent nonparallel Forces Principles of equilibrium for a force
system of this kind are developed in Art. 10 under (iv). ..."
4. The New International Encyclopaedia by Herbert Treadwell Wade (1922)
"Conversely, if a rigid body is in equilibrium under the action of three nonparallel
forces, their lines of action must meet in a point, they must lie in one ..."
5. Second Course in Algebra by Herbert Edwin Hawkes, William Arthur Luby, Frank Charles Touton (1918)
"The parallel sides of a trapezoid are 14 and 26 respectively, and the two
nonparallel sides are 10 each. Find the altitude of the trapezoid. HINT. ..."
6. Principles of Physics: Designed for Use as a Textbook of General Physics by William Francis Magie (1911)
"nonparallel Forces. — In our examination of the fundamental case of equilibrium
about an axis ... When the lines of two nonparallel forces lie in one plane, ..."
7. Complete School Algebra by Herbert Edwin Hawkes, William Arthur Luby, Frank Charles Touton (1919)
"The parallel sides of a trapezoid are 14 and 26 respectively, and the two
nonparallel sides are 10 each. Find the altitude of the trapezoid. HINT. ..."