congruency


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con·gru·en·cy

 (kŏng′gro͞o-ən-sē, kən-gro͞o′-)
n. pl. con·gru·en·cies
Congruence.

con•gru•ence

(ˈkɒŋ gru əns, kənˈgru-, kəŋ-)

n.
1. the quality or state of agreeing or corresponding.
2. a relation between two numbers in which the numbers give the same remainder when divided by a given number.
[1400–50; late Middle English < Latin]
References in periodicals archive ?
Clearly, many instances of Timaeus's account suggest a congruency between the parts and whole of the cosmos.
In this work we propose the phase congruency features which are based on the Peter Kovesi (Peter, 1999) model.
To enhance congruency, limit your--and your child's--time in the virtual world.
As per the congruency theory of sales promotions; those sales promotions work best, whose benefits are congruent to that of product benefits, but other factors may also impact.
Such outcomes relate to the symmetry of the sphere rather than either congruency or similarity.
Johns's drift toward overt sculpture was foreshadowed by the congruency of image and format typical of his early achievement--the rectangle of the American flag, say, determining the format of the work in question.
It also analyzes the level of congruency between the projected and perceived tourism destination image of Vietnam.
A congruency effect emerges for attitude toward the advertisement and behavioral intentions: Young smokers with a promotion focus are more persuaded by sadness-joy than fear-relief campaigns, and the opposite is true for those with a prevention focus.
It is not necessary to measure Criteria such as those that state simply that congruency exists, as with the philosophy statements for the program and governing organization.
Lourenco said: "When the babies look longer, that suggests that they are surprised by the violation of congruency.
Table 4 Principal components analysis (Promax) of TCI-R Temperament scales and congruency coefficients between age groups TCI-R Temperament scales (n= 928) Factor 1 Factor 2 Factor 3 NS1.