fractus


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fractus

(ˈfræktəs)
n
a type of cloud formation with a fragmented or shredded appearance
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
The key players in the global chip antenna market include Antenova M2M (UK), Fractus Antennas (Spain), Johanson Technology Inc.
The term fractal, which he invented, it comes from the Latin word fractus (broken, fractionated).
And distributor Richardson RFPD was on hand to tout its representation of companies including Technical Ceramics, Amphenol RF, Analog Devices, Anaren, Carlisle, Cinch, Crystek, CTS, Empower RF Systems, Fractus Antennas, Gore, Guerrilla RF, Huber+Suhner, Innovative Power Products, MACOM, Microsemi, NewEdge, NXP, PolyPhaser, pSemi, Radiall, RF 360, Rakon, SV Microwave, Sierra Wireless, Skyworks, Tagore Technology, TE Connectivity, UMS, and WanTCom.
Caption: Eastman will perform Sidi Larbi Charkaoui's Fractus V.
In 1975 Benoit Mandelbrot named fractal (from latin fractus - irregular), the set of forms normally generated by process of repetition characterized for having details in any observed scale (self-similarity), infinite length and fractional dimension; a dimension is fractal when the object occupies a space expressed by a fractional or decimal number (Mandelbrot, 1983).
The adjectival form is fractus, which Mandelbrot says led him to fractal (1988:420).
Fractal term is derived from Latin word "Fractus" meaning "broken" [20].
This term is derived from the Latin word fractus (broken/fractured).
Bi, "Simultaneous determination of naringin, hesperidin, neohesperidin, naringenin and hesperetin of Fractus aurantii extract in rat plasma by liquid chromatography tandem mass spectrometry," Journal of Pharmaceutical and Biomedical Analysis, vol.
The notion of "fractal" was introduced by Mandelbrot (1983) and comes from the Latin term "fractus", meaning irregular and fragmented; this term is a general expression for self-similarity (Hirata et al.
Formally, Either/Or is a fractal, a term derived from the Latin fractus ("fractured") that describes objects displaying the same structure at different levels of magnification.