binary operation

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binary operation

n.
An operation, such as addition, that is applied to two elements of a set to produce a third element of the set.
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Noun1.binary operation - an operation that follows the rules of Boolean algebra; each operand and the result take one of two values
operation - (computer science) data processing in which the result is completely specified by a rule (especially the processing that results from a single instruction); "it can perform millions of operations per second"
Translations
binarna operacija
References in periodicals archive ?
The authors cover the need for proof, proving by contradiction, proving that something is false, describing a set, Venn diagrams, intersection and union, proving that two sets are equal, binary operations, relatively prime pairs of numbers, the division algorithm, and a wide variety of other related subjects over the course of the bookAEs nineteen chapters.
Hence, the improving performance of the digital adder would greatly advance the execution of binary operations inside a circuit involving of such blocks.
Hyperrings extend the classical notion of rings, substituting both or only one of the binary operations of addition and multiplication by hyperoperations.
With fuzzy numbers basic binary operations are used, e.
Chaining together arrays of such logic gates might allow a slime mold computer to carry out binary operations for computation.
We consider binary operations [] on k-graphs, resp.
For a, b [member of] [0, [infinity]), straight forward calculations lead to the following relations among normed binary operations giving above
use such a representation to perform fast vector addition and subtraction needing six binary operations for each ternary operation.
At it's most basic a computer is a machine that has some sort of central processor that is capable of performing binary operations.
According to the above, we know that there are six binary operations on a Girard quantale such as _&_, _ [[right arrow].
The disciplinary logic of the modern university does indeed tend towards binary operations of inclusion or exclusion, but from a labor perspective, much of the work we do is not bi-directional but multidirectional, over-determined and set across an array or spectrum of activities, some of which can be registered as disciplinary, but many others that are either non-disciplinary, or don't register on the disciplinary scales.