geometric ratio

ge′omet′ric ra′tio



n.
the ratio of consecutive terms in a geometric progression.
[1800–10]
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References in periodicals archive ?
Because I am taller than him, I tried to have that same geometric ratio. I didn't quite get there, so I used a fat suit.
According to the Malthusian theory (1798) of population, in a series of 25 years intervals the food grows at a slow arithmetic ratio as 1,2,3,4 while the human population grows at a quick geometric ratio as 2, 4, 6, 8, and 16.
For example, considering a geometric ratio progression 10 speed transmission with a launch gear ratio of 4.50:1 paired with top gear ratios of 0.65:1 and 0.55:1, the former would result in smaller ratio step sizes of 1.22 versus 1.26 for the latter.
where the geometric ratio [R.sub.B], defined in (2), is used to identify sheet structure.
With M0 and MC it can be assumed that cosmic thermal energy density, matter energy density and the critical energy density are in geometric series and the geometric ratio is 1 + 1n ([M.sub.0/[M.sub.C]).
Population when unchecked, increases in a geometric ratio, while subsistence increases only in arithmetic ratio.
Flared geometric ratio I [G.sub.f,l] [d.sub.fl]/d 2.
Condorcet, and other Writers, in which he set forth the Malthusian doctrine that population increases in a geometric ratio, while the means of subsistence increases in an arithmetic ratio, and that crime, disease, war, and vice are necessary checks on population.
Population, when unchecked, increases in a geometric ratio, while subsistence increases only in arithmetic ratio.
This study finally discovered the relationship of the flutter Reynolds number as a function of the fluid-structure interaction number and the geometric ratios.
Specifically, Durer was interested in Platonic and Archimedean solids and the golden mean and how these mathematical concepts influenced proportion and geometric ratios in art, affecting beauty and meaning.