Complement may refer to:
- Complement (linguistics), a word or phrase having a particular syntactic role
- Phonetic complement
- Complementary, a type of opposite in lexical semantics (sometimes called an antonym)
- Complement (music), an interval that when added to another spans an octave
- Aggregate complementation (music), the separation of pitch-class collections into complementary sets
- Complementary color, in painting and optics
- Complement good, a good often consumed together with another good in economics
- Ship's complement, the number of persons in a ship's company, including both commissioned officers and crew
Other articles related to "complement":
... In numerical analysis, the Schur complement method, named after Issai Schur, is the basic and the earliest version of non-overlapping domain decomposition method, also called iterative substructuring ... The remaining Schur complement system on the unknowns associated with subdomain interfaces is solved by the conjugate gradient method ...
... region Biological process • proteolysis • immune response • complement activation • complement activation, classical pathway • innate immune response Sources Amigo ...
... binding Cellular component • extracellular region • collagen • complement component C1 complex Biological process • complement activation • complement activation, classical pathway • cell-cell ... This gene encodes a major constituent of the human complement system subcomponent C1q ... C1r and C1s in order to yield the first component of the serum complement system ...
... Complement system (immunology), a cascade of proteins in the blood that form part of innate immunity Complementary DNA, DNA reverse transcribed from a mature mRNA ...
... Complement 2 deficiency is a type of complement deficiency caused by any one of several different alterations in the structure of complement component 2 ...
Famous quotes containing the word complement:
“A healthy man, indeed, is the complement of the seasons, and in winter, summer is in his heart.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“There may be as much nobility in being last as in being first, because the two positions are equally necessary in the world, the one to complement the other.”
—José Ortega Y Gasset (18831955)