binomial


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bi·no·mi·al

 (bī-nō′mē-əl)
adj.
Consisting of or relating to two names or terms.
n.
1. Mathematics A polynomial with two terms.
2. Biology A taxonomic name in binomial nomenclature.

[From New Latin binōmius, having two names : bi- + French nom, name (from Latin nōmen; see nominal).]

bi·no′mi·al·ly adv.

binomial

(baɪˈnəʊmɪəl)
n
1. (Mathematics) a mathematical expression consisting of two terms, such as 3x + 2y
2. (Biology) a two-part taxonomic name for an animal or plant. See binomial nomenclature
adj
(Mathematics) referring to two names or terms
[C16: from Medieval Latin binōmius from bi-1 + Latin nōmen name]
biˈnomially adv

bi•no•mi•al

(baɪˈnoʊ mi əl)

n.
1. an algebraic expression that is a sum or difference of two terms, as 3x + 2y and x 2− 4 x.
2. a taxonomic name consisting of a generic and a specific term, used to designate species.
adj.
3. of or pertaining to a term, expression, or quantity that has two parts.
[1550–60; < Late Latin binōmi(us) having two names]
bi•no′mi•al•ism, n.
bi•no′mi•al•ly, adv.

bi·no·mi·al

(bī-nō′mē-əl)
A mathematical expression having two terms, such as 3a + 2b.

binomial

a name composed of two terms, a generic and a specific. — binomial, adj.
See also: Classification
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.binomial - (mathematics) a quantity expressed as a sum or difference of two terms; a polynomial with two terms
quantity - the concept that something has a magnitude and can be represented in mathematical expressions by a constant or a variable
math, mathematics, maths - a science (or group of related sciences) dealing with the logic of quantity and shape and arrangement
Adj.1.binomial - of or relating to or consisting of two terms; "binomial expression"
2.binomial - having or characterized by two names, especially those of genus and species in taxonomies; "binomial nomenclature of bacteria"
onymous - bearing a name; "articles in magazines are usually onymous"
Translations
binomikaksiosainentieteellinen nimi
binom
binomiobinomiale
binom

binomial

[baɪˈnəʊmɪəl]
A. ADJde dos términos
B. Nbinomio m

binomial

[baɪˈnəʊmɪəl] (Math)
1. adjbinomio/a
2. nbinomiale f
References in classic literature ?
At the age of twenty-one he wrote a treatise upon the Binomial Theorem, which has had a European vogue.
It also had the participation of new investors LAM Research and Binomial.
Also participating were new investors LAM Research and Binomial.
Regarding the fitting of the binomial distribution, if as n increases, p decreases such that n * p remains constant, then the binomial distribution approaches the Poisson distribution; see Mood, Graybill, and Boes (1974).
x]) (GREEN, 1966), and k parameter of negative binomial distribution (BLISS and FISHER, 1953; SOUTHWOOD, 1978; ELLIOT, 1979), calculated using the maximum likelihood method.
In this paper, we will discuss about one discrete random distribution such as Binomial distribution and a continuousone by approaching neutrosophically.
Several testing methods are available and among them, three basic testing methods are widely used: life testing, binomial testing (bogey testing), and degradation testing.
Although there have been numerous studies that have attempted to understand factors that influence accident frequencies at intersections in Korea using various statistical modeling methods (linear regression [8], Poisson model [9,10], negative binomial model [11-13], and logistic regression [14]), few researchers have used a random parameter count models as another methodological alternative in accident frequencies analysis [15,16].
This has been done by using Poisson regression and Negative binomial regression model.
Binomial distribution with parameters n [member of] [?