cotan


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Related to cotan: cotangent, coltan

cotan

(ˈkəʊˌtæn)
abbreviation for
(Mathematics) cotangent
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.cotan - ratio of the adjacent to the opposite side of a right-angled triangle
circular function, trigonometric function - function of an angle expressed as a ratio of the length of the sides of right-angled triangle containing the angle
References in periodicals archive ?
Like actors on a stage, the characters in Juan Sanchez Cotan s still life strike a confident pose.
Dalglish also has men in Spain in an attempt to sign Sevilla youngster Antonio Cotan.
Chinese firms have signed agreements to buy 2,000 tonnes of Cotan beige and two grades of Mastung beige quality marble, found in Balochsitan.
Spanish Baroque is everywhere evident in the architecture of Puerto Rico, and the artist's many tabletop still lifes of opulent vases and exuberantly rendered flowers, usually against the darkest of backgrounds, draw on the pictorial vocabulary of Melendez, Sanchez Cotan, and Zurbaran.
Indonesian Foreign Ministry Secretary General Imron Cotan said, ''We have agreed to propose to our foreign ministers to issue a statement basically portraying that ASEAN countries are united to confront this act of terrorism.
About the same time that Cotan sketched out the underlying geometry of worldly vanitas, Galileo was testing Aristotle's belief that a ball rolling down a surface follows a straight line, which turned out to be incorrect: the declining ball in fact describes a parabolic curve.
epsilon] = N (1/[square root of 3][2 cotan ([PHI] + [PSI]) + [PSI] cosec ([PHI] + [PSI])] (1)
The 52 master paintings on display included seven late works by El Greco and three early works by Diego Rodriguez de Silva Velazquez, along with paintings by Gregorio Fernandez, Juan Bautista Maino, Luis Tristan and Juan Sanchez Cotan.
Each one of them taught him something important that he incorporated into his work: Caravaggio (Italy, 1571-1610) taught him how to use light to make figures stand out; Sanchez Cotan (Spain, 1560-1627) taught him to establish a balance between color and form; Giorgio Morandi (Italy, 1907-1964) taught him about the general structure of a piece with objects placed horizontally in a line and how to capture a fleeting essence in profile.