Relation or Relations may refer to:

Read more about Relation:  General Use, Logic and Philosophy, Computers and Technology, Mathematics, Other Uses

Other articles related to "relation, relations":

List Of First-order Theories - Equivalence Relations
... The signature of equivalence relations has one binary infix relation symbol ~, no constants, and no functions ... Equivalence relations satisfy the axioms Reflexivity ∀x x~x Symmetry ∀x ∀y x~y → y~x Transitivity ∀x ∀y ∀z (x~y ∧ y~z) → x~z ... Some first order properties of equivalence relations are ~ has an infinite number of equivalence classes ~ has exactly n equivalence classes (for any fixed positive integer n) All equivalence classes are ...
Transpose Graph - Related Concepts
... The inverse relation of a binary relation is the relation that reverses the ordering of each pair of related objects ... If the relation is interpreted as a directed graph, this is the same thing as the transpose of the graph ...
Relation - Other Uses
... a quantum system as being observer-dependent, that is, the state is the relation between the observer and the system Relation (journal), the first newspaper Sexual relations, euphemistic ...
Generic Data Model - Overview
... For example, a generic data model may define relation types such as a 'classification relation', being a binary relation between an individual thing and a kind of thing (a class) and a 'part-w ... thing and to specify part-whole relations for any individual object ... By standardisation of an extensible list of relation types, a generic data model enables the expression of an unlimited number of kinds of facts and will approach the capabilities of natural languages ...

Famous quotes containing the word relation:

    In relation to God, we are like a thief who has burgled the house of a kindly householder and been allowed to keep some of the gold. From the point of view of the lawful owner this gold is a gift; From the point of view of the burglar it is a theft. He must go and give it back. It is the same with our existence. We have stolen a little of God’s being to make it ours. God has made us a gift of it. But we have stolen it. We must return it.
    Simone Weil (1909–1943)

    It would be disingenuous, however, not to point out that some things are considered as morally certain, that is, as having sufficient certainty for application to ordinary life, even though they may be uncertain in relation to the absolute power of God.
    René Descartes (1596–1650)

    When needs and means become abstract in quality, abstraction is also a character of the reciprocal relation of individuals to one another. This abstract character, universality, is the character of being recognized and is the moment which makes concrete, i.e. social, the isolated and abstract needs and their ways and means of satisfaction.
    Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel (1770–1831)