### Some articles on *successive*:

... with a second place at Mugello, before starting a run of seven

**successive**pole positions ... He turned three of them into

**successive**victories – a lights-to-flag win at Donington, leading every lap at Assen six days later, and recovering from a huge ... However,

**successive**crashes while fighting for the lead at Laguna Seca (where he remounted to finish second to Valentino Rossi), Brno and Misano ensured that he could not defend the title ...

**Successive**Contrast

... or measured one after the other, this contrast is called

**successive**contrast ... (full-screen contrast) always is a

**successive**contrast ...

... the golden ratio φ Applying the fundamental recurrence formulas we find that the

**successive**numerators An are {1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13...} and the

**successive**... us that the absolute value of the difference between

**successive**convergents approaches zero quite rapidly ...

**Successive**Approximations

... The

**successive**approximations reinforced are increasingly accurate approximations of a response desired by a trainer ... a rat to press a lever, the following

**successive**approximations might be reinforced simply turning toward the lever will be reinforced only stepping toward the lever will ...

**Successive**approximation should not be confused with feedback processes as feedback generally refers to numerous types of consequences ...

**Successive**Approximation

... The iterative algorithm generate

**successive**approximations to ψ(t) or φ(t) from {h} and {g} filter coefficients ...

**Successive**approximation can also be derived in the frequency domain ...

### Famous quotes containing the word successive:

“I lay awake awhile, watching the ascent of the sparks through the firs, and sometimes their descent in half-extinguished cinders on my blanket. They were as interesting as fireworks, going up in endless, *successive* crowds, each after an explosion, in an eager, serpentine course, some to five or six rods above the tree-tops before they went out.”

—Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

“A sturdy lad from New Hampshire or Vermont who in turn tries all the professions, who teams it, farms it, peddles, keeps a school, preaches, edits a newspaper, goes to Congress, buys a township, and so forth, in *successive* years, and always like a cat falls on his feet, is worth a hundred of these city dolls. He walks abreast with his days and feels no shame in not “studying a profession,” for he does not postpone his life, but lives already.”

—Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

“He represents the privilege of the intellect, the power, namely, of carrying up every fact to *successive* platforms, and so disclosing, in every fact, a germ of explanation.”

—Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)