invariant

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in·var·i·ant

 (ĭn-vâr′ē-ənt)
adj.
1. Not varying; constant.
2. Mathematics Unaffected by a designated operation, as a transformation of coordinates.
n.
An invariant quantity, function, configuration, or system.

invariant

(ɪnˈvɛərɪənt)
n
(Mathematics) maths an entity, quantity, etc, that is unaltered by a particular transformation of coordinates: a point in space, rather than its coordinates, is an invariant.
adj
1. (Mathematics) maths (of a relationship or a property of a function, configuration, or equation) unaltered by a particular transformation of coordinates
2. a rare word for invariable
inˈvariance, inˈvariancy n

in•var•i•ant

(ɪnˈvɛər i ənt)

adj.
1. invariable; constant.
n.
2. a mathematical quantity or expression that is constant throughout a certain range of conditions.
[1850–55]
in•var′i•ant•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.invariant - a feature (quantity or property or function) that remains unchanged when a particular transformation is applied to it
characteristic, feature - a prominent attribute or aspect of something; "the map showed roads and other features"; "generosity is one of his best characteristics"
math, mathematics, maths - a science (or group of related sciences) dealing with the logic of quantity and shape and arrangement
Adj.1.invariant - unaffected by a designated operation or transformation
math, mathematics, maths - a science (or group of related sciences) dealing with the logic of quantity and shape and arrangement
invariable - not liable to or capable of change; "an invariable temperature"; "an invariable rule"; "his invariable courtesy"
2.invariant - unvarying in nature; "maintained a constant temperature"; "principles of unvarying validity"
invariable - not liable to or capable of change; "an invariable temperature"; "an invariable rule"; "his invariable courtesy"

invariant

adjective
Translations
invariantinvariantní
invariantti
invariant

invariant

adj (also Math) → unveränderlich
n (Math) → Konstante f

invariant

[ɪnˈvɛərɪənt] adj (Math) → invariante f
References in periodicals archive ?
For the typical firm with no internal capability for high finance, the possible response(s) from the position of weakness is still, invariantly, to aim for lower cost-of-funds.
at 1108 ("[I]t would be a small step to recognize that, although injury of some sort is invariantly required, different constitutional and statutory provisions guard against different kinds of injuries, which therefore require contextual characterization and appraisal"); cf.
By determining the subtle relationship between submanifold and ambient CR density bundles, they are able to to relate these two tractor bundles invariantly, and hence to relate invariantly as well the normal Cartan connections of the submanifold and ambient manifold by a tractor analogue of the Gauss formula.
While logic stands alone, being formulated independently and invariantly with respect to the other languages to which it is applied, it is itself a formal language conforming to the same general description.
Whether the embryo forms a blastoderm or not, gastrulation mechanisms will invariantly be the result of various events of cell involution, delamination, and cell invasion that result in the correct positioning of the endoderm, mesoderm, and germ cells (Anderson, 1973; Price et al., 2010; Klann and Scholtz, 2014; Haug and Haug, 2015).
In this case, the map T [??] t [right arrow] [phi](t) [member of] [summation] (where I is a real interval) defines a curve in [summation] which obeys an invariantly defined nonlinear second-order ordinary differential equation (which is locally equivalent with a system of two second-order equations).
Without a proper treatment, this infection will invariantly lead to patient morbidity and mortality.
Enhancers are invariantly decorated with monomethylation of lysine 4 on histone 3 (H3K4me1) and with acetylation of lysine 27 on histone 3 (H3K27ac), in their active form.
(1) FT3 concentrations tend to be invariantly lower in LT4-treated patients particularly in athyreotic patients where in the absence of a thyroid gland conversion of T3 from T4 is inefficient, compared to the healthy subject [23].
(32) IELP does not attempt some value-free "flat" description of law, in which the theorist casts a passive and invariantly focused eye over the terrain of law and merely describes--or perhaps "records" captures it better--all that s/he sees.