# graph

Also found in: Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Financial, Acronyms, Idioms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to graph: graph plotter, Graph theory
graph1
top: bar graph
bottom: line graph

## graph 1

(grăf)
n.
1. A diagram that exhibits a relationship, often functional, between two sets of numbers as a set of points having coordinates determined by the relationship. Also called plot.
2. A pictorial device, such as a pie chart or bar graph, used to illustrate quantitative relationships. Also called chart.
tr.v. graphed, graph·ing, graphs
1. To represent by a graph.
2. To plot (a function) on a graph.

[Short for graphic formula.]

## graph 2

(grăf)
n.
1. The spelling of a word.
2. Any of the possible forms of a grapheme.
3. A written character that represents a vowel, consonant, syllable, word, or other expression and that cannot be further analyzed.

[Greek graphē, writing; see graphic.]

## graph

(ɡrɑːf; ɡræf)
n
1. (Mathematics) Also called: chart a drawing depicting the relation between certain sets of numbers or quantities by means of a series of dots, lines, etc, plotted with reference to a set of axes. See also bar graph
2. (Mathematics) maths a drawing depicting a functional relation between two or three variables by means of a curve or surface containing only those points whose coordinates satisfy the relation
3. (Mathematics) maths a structure represented by a diagram consisting of points (vertices) joined by lines (edges)
4. (Linguistics) linguistics a symbol in a writing system not further subdivisible into other such symbols
vb
(Mathematics) (tr) to draw or represent in a graph
[C19: short for graphic formula]

## graph

(græf, grɑf)

n.
1. a diagram representing a system of connections or interrelations among two or more things, as by a number of distinctive dots or lines.
2. Math.
a. a series of discrete or continuous points, as in forming a curve or surface, each of which represents a value of a given function.
b. a network of lines connecting points.
3. a written symbol for an idea, a sound, or a linguistic expression.
v.t.
4. to draw (a curve) as representing a given mathematical function.
5. to represent by means of a graph.
[1875–80; see graphic]

## -graph

a combining form meaning “something written, printed, drawn, or incised” ( autograph; lithograph; monograph; pictograph); “an instrument that produces, transmits, or plays back a record, image, or message” ( phonograph; seismograph; telegraph) “the image produced by a camera or similar apparatus” (photograph); “a device or process for writing or printing” ( pantograph; stenograph); “a graph or chart” ( hydrograph);also used as a variant of -gram1 ( holograph; ideograph).
[< Greek -graphos (something) drawn or written, one who draws or writes, derivative of gráphein to write, draw; akin to carve]
graph
top to bottom: examples of a pie chart, bar graph, and line graph

## graph

(grăf)
1. A diagram showing the relationship of quantities, especially such a diagram in which lines, bars, or proportional areas represent how one quantity depends on or changes with another.
2. A curve or line showing a mathematical function or equation, typically drawn in a Cartesian coordinate system.

## graph

Past participle: graphed
Gerund: graphing

Imperative
graph
graph
Present
I graph
you graph
he/she/it graphs
we graph
you graph
they graph
Preterite
I graphed
you graphed
he/she/it graphed
we graphed
you graphed
they graphed
Present Continuous
I am graphing
you are graphing
he/she/it is graphing
we are graphing
you are graphing
they are graphing
Present Perfect
I have graphed
you have graphed
he/she/it has graphed
we have graphed
you have graphed
they have graphed
Past Continuous
I was graphing
you were graphing
he/she/it was graphing
we were graphing
you were graphing
they were graphing
Past Perfect
Future
I will graph
you will graph
he/she/it will graph
we will graph
you will graph
they will graph
Future Perfect
I will have graphed
you will have graphed
he/she/it will have graphed
we will have graphed
you will have graphed
they will have graphed
Future Continuous
I will be graphing
you will be graphing
he/she/it will be graphing
we will be graphing
you will be graphing
they will be graphing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been graphing
you have been graphing
he/she/it has been graphing
we have been graphing
you have been graphing
they have been graphing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been graphing
you will have been graphing
he/she/it will have been graphing
we will have been graphing
you will have been graphing
they will have been graphing
Past Perfect Continuous
Conditional
I would graph
you would graph
he/she/it would graph
we would graph
you would graph
they would graph
Past Conditional
I would have graphed
you would have graphed
he/she/it would have graphed
we would have graphed
you would have graphed
they would have graphed
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
 Noun 1 graph - a visual representation of the relations between certain quantities plotted with reference to a set of axesgraphical recordseismogram - the graphical record of an earth tremor made by using a seismographvisual communication - communication that relies on visioncurve - a line on a graph representing datacharacterisic function, characteristic curve - (electronics) graph showing how a particular characteristic of a device varies with other parametersballistocardiogram - a graphical recording made by a ballistocardiographechoencephalogram - a graphical image of the brain produced by an echoencephalographechocardiogram - a graphical image of the heart produced by an echocardiographcardiogram, ECG, EKG, electrocardiogram - a graphical recording of the cardiac cycle produced by an electrocardiographEEG, electroencephalogram, encephalogram - a graphical record of electrical activity of the brain; produced by an electroencephalographelectroretinogram - a graphical recording of the electrical activity of the retina that results when light is flashed into the eyeLaffer curve - a graph purporting to show the relation between tax rates and government income; income increases as tax rates increase up to an optimum beyond which income declineslearning curve - a graph showing the rate of learning (especially a graph showing the amount recalled as a function of the number of attempts to recall)myogram - a graphical recording of muscle activityradiation diagram, radiation pattern, pattern - graphical representation (in polar or Cartesian coordinates) of the spatial distribution of radiation from an antenna as a function of angletachogram - a graphical record of speed and distance produced by a tachographthermogram - a graphical record produced by a thermographexponential curve - a graph of an exponential function Verb 1 graph - represent by means of a graph; "chart the data"chartinterpret, represent - create an image or likeness of; "The painter represented his wife as a young girl" 2 graph - plot upon a graphdiagram, plot - make a schematic or technical drawing of that shows interactions among variables or how something is constructed

## graph

noun As the graph shows, inflation has risen sharply over the last two months.
Translations
رَسْم بَيانيرَسْمٌ بَيَانِيّ
граф
graf
graf
grafeo
diagrammigraafikaaviokaaviokuvaverkko
graf
gráfgrafikon
graf, línurit
graficografo
グラフ
그래프
grafikasgrafikosgrafiškaimilimetrinis popieriusvaizduojamasis
diagrammagrafiks
grafwykres
graf
grafikon
diagramgrafkurva
กราฟ
biểu đồ

## graph

[grɑːf]
A. N
B. CPD graph paper N

[ˈgrɑːf ˈgræf] n

## graph

nDiagramm nt, → Schaubild nt; (Math, of a function) → Graph m, → Schaubild nt

[grɑːf] n

## graph

(graf) noun
a diagram consisting of a line or lines drawn to show changes in some quantity. a graph of temperature changes.
1. vivid. a graphic description of an accident.
2. of painting, drawing etc. the graphic arts.
graph paper
paper covered in small squares used for drawing graphs on.

## graph

graf graf kaavio graf グラフ 그래프 diagram กราฟ biểu đồ

## graph

n gráfico or gráfica
References in classic literature ?
White, the banker's wife, complained to the tele- graph company, saying that the office in Winesburg was dirty and smelled abominably, but nothing came of her complaint.
Go 'long," I said; "you ain't more than a para- graph.
When the telegraph was mentioned, they told how in Revolutionary days the patriots used a system of signalling called "Washington's Tele- graph," consisting of a pole, a flag, a basket, and a barrel.
One morning he gave me a packet of papers and a photo- graph,--the lot tied together with a shoe-string.
Graph database technology has been the fastest growing category of database in recent years.
In [2, 4] Smarandache proposed two kinds of neutrosophic graphs to deal with situations in which there exist inconsistencies and indeterminacies among the vertices which cannot be dealt with by fuzzy graphs and different hybrid structures including bipolar fuzzy graphs, intuitionistic fuzzy graphs, bipolar intuitionsitc fuzzy graphs [1,7,9, 10], The first kind is based on literal indeterminacy (I) component, the second kind of neutrosophic graphs is based on numerical truth-values (T, I, F), Recently, a hybrid study by combining SVNS and classical graph theory was carried out and that concept is called Single valued neutrosophic graph (SVNG) was presented by Broumi et al [12, 13, 14, 17, 20, 22].
Contributed by mathematicians and scientists from Europe, the US, China, and Mexico, the 11 chapters in this volume explain how graph polynomials characterize graph parameters efficiently, through theoretical and practical problems.
Using graphs, charts, and pictures as graph components, students are taught picture representation tied to numbers, or data amounts, used in horizontal or vertical picture graph formats.
These researchers discovered a number of fuzzy resembling of graph theoretic definitions such as paths, cycles etc.
The central object for the proposed research is sequences of sparse graphs (either coming from some random graph model or from Cayley graphs) and their Benjamini-Schramm limits.
We therefore adopt and extend the approach employed by Mike Keith to study the related problems of king-and queen-graphable words [2], Specifically, we define an alphabet A as a set of letters, and a word graph for a word with 1 [less than or equal to] n [less than or equal to] [absolute value of A] distinct letters as the connected graph of order n that has an edge (a<sub>1</sub>, a<sub>2</sub>) if the letters a<sub>1</sub>, a<sub>2</sub> [member of] A are adjacent to each other in the word, irrespective of order.
It was proved by Rosenfeld that the total chromatic number of a cubic graph is either 4 or 5.

Site: Follow: Share:
Open / Close