dynamical


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dy·nam·ic

 (dī-năm′ĭk)
adj. also dy·nam·i·cal (-ĭ-kəl)
1.
a. Of or relating to energy or to objects in motion.
b. Of or relating to the study of dynamics.
2. Characterized by continuous change, activity, or progress: a dynamic housing market.
3. Characterized by much activity and vigor, especially in bringing about change; energetic and forceful. See Synonyms at active.
4. Of or relating to variation of intensity, as in musical sound.
n.
1. An interactive system or process, especially one involving competing or conflicting forces: "The traditional nineteenth-century dynamic between the sexes had begun to erode" (Jean Zimmerman).
2. A force, especially political, social, or psychological: the main dynamic behind the revolution.

[French dynamique, from Greek dunamikos, powerful, from dunamis, power, from dunasthai, to be able; see deu- in Indo-European roots.]

dy·nam′i·cal·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.dynamical - characterized by action or forcefulness or force of personality; "a dynamic market"; "a dynamic speaker"; "the dynamic president of the firm"
energetic - possessing or exerting or displaying energy; "an energetic fund raiser for the college"; "an energetic group of hikers"; "it caused an energetic chemical reaction"

dynamical

adjective
1. Possessing, exerting, or displaying energy:
Informal: peppy.
2. Full of or displaying force:
References in periodicals archive ?
The Henon map is one of the most studied examples in dynamical systems, but it is difficult to analyze hyperbolicity, SRB measures, ergodicity and chaos using it.
Specifically, these issues include the relevant aspects of stochastic, nonlinear dynamical systems including long-run dynamical properties and their correspondence to therapeutic goals; the effect of complexity on model inference and resulting consequences of model uncertainty; altering network dynamics via structural intervention (such as perturbing gene logic); optical control of regulatory networks over time; limitations imposed on the ability to achieve optimal control owing to model complexity; and the effects of asynchronicity.
Dynamical tunneling, predicted only since the early 1 980s, is a similar phenomenon where some other constant of the motion other than energy forbids classically the quantum-mechanically allowed motion.
These results show that, despite the fundamental structural and dynamical differences between water and ice, the dynamical response of the two phases is strikingly similar at very short wavelengths," the researchers conclude in the Feb.
Expanded ocean basin descriptions, including ocean climate variability, emphasizing dynamical context
Partial Dynamical Systems, Fell Bundles and Applications
1) Parameter optimization for large parameter space search and a library of dynamical regimes linking dynamical regimes and underlying mechanisms to biological (cognitive) age.
Physics, from the earliest days, has missed the existence of space as a dynamical and structured process, and instead took the path of assuming space to be a geometrical entity.
Dynamical properties can provide characteristic fingerprints that allow to identify novel phases in newly synthesized materials and optical lattice systems.
Sapsis and coauthor Mohammad Farazmand created an algorithm that blends dynamical equations with weather data to determine what conditions act as precursors to turbulent flow.
He operates at the crossroads where number theory/uniform distribution intersects dynamical systems/quantitative ergodic theory, he says; it is pure mathematics with rigorous proofs, though he borrows some motivation and intuitions from physics and uses some probability theory.

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