Digraph

Digraph may refer to:

  • Digraph (orthography), a pair of characters used together to represent a single sound, such as "sh" in English
  • Typographical ligature, the joining of two letters as a single glyph, such as "æ"
  • Digraph (computing), a two-character sequence used in computing to enter a single conceptual character
  • Digraph or directed graph, in graph theory
  • Digraph, component of a CIA cryptonym, a covert code name

Other articles related to "digraph, digraphs":

ZH
... the Chinese language—zhongwen Zhe (Cyrillic) (Ж), a letter of the Cyrillic alphabet Zh (digraph), a digraph in some languages, such as Albanian, Uyghur (Uyghur Latin ... transliterating into English, "zh" is the usual digraph for the sound in Russian and many other languages ...
List Of Cyrillic Digraphs - Ж
... is an uncommon digraph used in Russian to write the sound, which is also written as the decomposable letter sequences (not digraphs) ⟨зж⟩ and ... the sound value of ⟨жч⟩ is a predictable effect of assimilation, it is not a true digraph ... like in other languages such as Abkhaz, where ⟨жь⟩ would not be considered a digraph, but this is not the case in Kabardian ...
Directed Graph - Basic Terminology
... A weighted digraph is a digraph with weights assigned to its arcs, similarly to a weighted graph ... In the context of graph theory a digraph with weighted edges is called a network ... The adjacency matrix of a digraph (with loops and multiple arcs) is the integer-valued matrix with rows and columns corresponding to the nodes, where a nondiagonal entry is the number of arcs from node i to ...
Directed Graph
... specifically in graph theory, a directed graph (or digraph) is a graph, or set of nodes connected by edges, where the edges have a direction associated with them ... In formal terms, a digraph is a pair (sometimes ) of a set V, whose elements are called vertices or nodes, a set A of ordered pairs of vertices, called arcs, directed edges, or arrows (and ... Sometimes a digraph is called a simple digraph to distinguish it from a directed multigraph, in which the arcs constitute a multiset, rather than a set, of ordered pairs of vertices ...