nomograph


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nom·o·graph

 (nŏm′ə-grăf′, nō′mə-) or nom·o·gram (-grăm′)
n.
1. A graph consisting of three coplanar curves, each graduated for a different variable so that a straight line cutting all three curves intersects the related values of each variable.
2. A chart representing numerical relationships.

[Greek nomos, law; see nem- in Indo-European roots + -graph.]

nom′o·graph′ic adj.
no·mog′ra·phy (nō-mŏg′rə-fē) n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.nomograph - a graphic representation of numerical relations
representation - a creation that is a visual or tangible rendering of someone or something
References in periodicals archive ?
Then, the K-factor was estimated from the soil samples using the USDA nomograph [23].
There were no batteries; just the basics that included a sling psychrometer and a nomograph to calculate relative humidity, a barometer, a wind speed and direction indicator, a rain gauge and others.
The nomograph of maximum one day rainfall for different return period up to 1000 years by using Gumble and Log Pearson type III distribution is plotted which was used for calculating maximum 1-day precipitation for return period up to 1000 years as shown in Fig.
Having reviewed the flexible-duct pressure loss data, ADI subsequently initiated the development of a draft flexible-duct pressure loss nomograph, i.
These results suggest that it could be beneficial to review the surgery nomograph we use for exotropia with wide-angle and, if necessary, the values could be increased.
The K values are usually estimated using the soil erodibility nomograph method, which uses % silt plus very fine sand (0.
Conventionally, soil erodibility is often calculated using the nomograph proposed by Wischemier and Smith (1978) or a modification of it when all the values of the soil erodibility index (k) are available.
The format, called a nomograph, uses a graphic representation of numerical values to produce a final calculation.
The use of surface soil properties, as in the USLE erodibility nomograph (Loch and Rosewell 1992; Loch et al.