Euclidean space

(redirected from Cartesian space)
Also found in: Thesaurus, Encyclopedia.

Euclid′ean space′

ordinary two- or three-dimensional space.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Euclidean space - a space in which Euclid's axioms and definitions apply; a metric space that is linear and finite-dimensional
metric space - a set of points such that for every pair of points there is a nonnegative real number called their distance that is symmetric and satisfies the triangle inequality
euklidovský prostor
espacio euclideoespacio euclídeoespacio euclidiano
euklidinen avaruus
euklidski prostor
euklidiskt rum
References in periodicals archive ?
This affective atmosphere of place is, of course, erased from the striated, Cartesian space represented in the map.
The topics include motion coordination of two robots in Cartesian space based on mechanical impedance, observation as a learning method in the simple visual system of vehicle control, materials having a high degree of adhesion for gripping elements designing, the chosen aspects of self-reconfigurable robots, accuracy control in machining low rigidity shafts, and implementing computer systems for supporting the technological preparation of production for technologies of surface processing.
Cartesian space to the points in the log-polar parametric space.
Lipo combines a winding function approach to inductance computation with 3D Cartesian space to analyze AC electrical machines, and applies Park's model to the operating mode of a synchronous machine.
Dual Check Safety Speed and Position Check software restricts robot travel in Cartesian space to exactly the area where it needs to work.
The raw captured data is defined as a sorted array of intersection points in the Cartesian space.
Figures 1a and 1b showed how active alignment resulted in a compensation in Cartesian space to achieve sharp focus.
McLuhan characterized Cartesian space as linear, mechanistic, nationalistic, and fixed.
In Cartesian space, he asserts, one's perspective can be transformed into another by a continuous displacement in Cartesian space, as one can shift the origin by moving one's eyes--so perspectives are equivalent Rosen goes on to say that the representation of space is a correlate of one's ability to locate oneself as the point of reference in space.