Cluster

A cluster is a small group or bunch of something.

Read more about Cluster:  In Science, In Astrophysics, In Biology and Health Sciences, In Computing, In Music, In Engineering, Other

Other articles related to "cluster, clusters":

Cluster (band)
... Cluster was a German experimental musical group who influenced the development of contemporary popular electronic and ambient music ... Cluster was active from 1971 until 2010, releasing a total of 15 albums, including two collaborations with Brian Eno ... writer and rock historian Julian Cope places three Cluster albums in his Krautrock Top 50 and "The Wire" places Cluster's self-titled debut album in their "One Hundred Records That Set The World On ...
Phonological History Of English Consonants - Consonant Clusters - H-cluster Reductions
... The yew–hew merger is a process that causes the cluster /hj/ to be reduced to /j/ ... The hl-cluster, hr-cluster and hn-cluster reductions are three reductions that occurred in Middle English that caused the loss of /h/ from the initial consonant clusters /hl/, /hr/ and /hn/ ...
Herschel 400 Catalogue - Herschel 400 Objects - 1-100
... magnitude C2 NGC 40 Bow-Tie Nebula Planetary Nebula 3.5 Cepheus 11 - NGC 129 Open Cluster - Cassiopeia 6.5 - NGC 136 Open Cluster - Cassiopeia - - NGC ...
Cluster (physics)
... In physics, the term clusters denotes small, multiatom particles ... As a rule of thumb, any particle of somewhere between 3 and 3x107 atoms is considered a cluster ... Two-atom particles are sometimes considered clusters as well. ...
Cluster - Other
... Cluster bomb, air-dropped or ground launched shells Cluster diagram, general type of diagram, which represents some kind of cluster Clusters School of ...

Famous quotes containing the word cluster:

    the green hells of the sea
    Where fallen skies and evil hues and eyeless creatures be;
    On them the sea-valves cluster and the grey sea-forests curl,
    Splashed with a splended sickness, the sickness of the pearl;
    Gilbert Keith Chesterton (1874–1936)

    In a sense the world dies every time a writer dies, because, if he is any good, he has been a wet nurse to humanity during his entire existence and has held earth close around him, like the little obstetrical toad that goes about with a cluster of eggs attached to his legs.
    —E.B. (Elwyn Brooks)

    Next week Reagan will probably announce that American scientists have discovered that the entire U.S. agricultural surplus can be compacted into a giant tomato one thousand miles across, which will be suspended above the Kremlin from a cluster of U.S. satellites flying in geosynchronous orbit. At the first sign of trouble the satellites will drop the tomato on the Kremlin, drowning the fractious Muscovites in ketchup.
    Alexander Cockburn (b. 1941)