hypercube


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hy·per·cube

 (hī′pər-kyo͞ob′)
n.
1. Any of a set of objects resulting from the generalization of a two-dimensional square and a three-dimensional cube to n dimensions. A hypercube has 2n corners, each of which is connected to its n nearest adjacent corners by edges that all have the same length.
2. A network whose nodes have the connectivity of such an object.

hypercube

(ˈhaɪpəˌkjuːb)
n
(Mathematics) maths a figure in a space of four or more dimensions having all its sides equal and all its angles right angles
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2), one point in the right hand side hypercube (eq.
Matthew Kennedy co-invented the hypercube loudspeaker (US patent 4,231,446 11/4/1980) on the way to earning his BS Physics in 1981.
This uncertainty has been assessed by stochastic methods such as Monte Carlo modelling, Latin hypercube sampling (LHS), and sequential Gaussian simulation.
The weekend was a collaborative effort, with Mercy Corps Zimbabwe providing logistical support and funding and a Harare-based technology and innovation center called Hypercube Hub (launched with Department of State funding) providing a venue and logistical and technical support.
The mathematics of the effect does not need to be understood but the square is actually a representation of a 5-dimensional hypercube with our 16 letters doubly listed on its 32 nodes.
Silver Sponsors - Televergence Solutions, TNS, eSecuritel, Exalt Communications, Hypercube, Inteliquent, Talley Communications, Alta Equity Partners, Interop Technologies, and Syniverse.
The conference will take place in the future innovation city of Skolkovo in its first building Hypercube and on the terrace right outside.
They can be considered as the slice of the hypercube [[0, 1].
This sprawling register provided an auspicious touchstone for the work on display, from Mohr's early sequential line drawings to his hypercube and graph-theory work to more recent experiments using pigment ink and LCD.
For the MCS, the Latin Hypercube Sampling is selected due to that this technique avoids repeating samples that have been evaluated, and also forces the tails of a distribution to participate in the sampling process.
US literary critic Eisenhauer presents four meditations on the work of Latin lyric poet Gaius Valerius Catullus (84-54 BC) concerned with who he thought he was, the logodaedal hypercube, the irony of how things are and non-resistance, and from libertinage to Zukofsky.