### Some articles on *significant digits, significant digit, digits, digit*:

Floating-point Rounding

... to turn a given value x into a value z with a specified number of

... to turn a given value x into a value z with a specified number of

**significant digits**... number (if the mantissa is storing all its**significant digits**, in which case the most**significant digit**may still be stored in a lower position by setting ...IBM 1620 - The 1620's Architecture

... that could hold anything from 20,000 to 60,000 decimal

... that could hold anything from 20,000 to 60,000 decimal

**digits**increasing in 20,000 decimal**digit**increments ... While the 5-**digit**addresses could have addressed 100,000 decimal**digits**, no machine larger than 60,000 decimal**digits**was ever built.) Memory was ... Each decimal**digit**was 6 bits, composed of an odd parity Check bit, a Flag bit, and four BCD bits for the value of the**digit**in the following format C F 1 ... The Flag bit had several uses In the least ...Congruences of Cunningham Chains

... that, as with all bases, multiplying by the number of the base "shifts" the

... that, as with all bases, multiplying by the number of the base "shifts" the

**digits**to the left.) When we consider in base 2, we see that, by multiplying by 2, the least ... Because is odd--that is, the least**significant digit**is 1 in base 2--we know that the secondmost least**significant digit**of is also 1 ... shifted left in binary with ones filling in the least**significant digits**...### Famous quotes containing the words digit and/or significant:

“Bless my soul, Sir, will you Britons not credit that an American can be a gentleman, & have read the Waverly Novels, tho every *digit* may have been in the tar-bucket?”

—Herman Melville (1819–1891)

“Priests and physicians should never look one another in the face. They have no common ground, nor is there any to mediate between them. When the one comes, the other goes. They could not come together without laughter, or a *significant* silence, for the one’s profession is a satire on the other’s, and either’s success would be the other’s failure.”

—Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

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