Congruence

Congruence (≅) is the state achieved by coming together, the state of agreement. The Latin congruō meaning “I meet together, I agree”. As an abstract term, congruence means similarity between objects. Congruence, as opposed to approximation, is a relation which implies a species of equivalence.

Read more about Congruence:  Mathematics, Psychology, Other

Other articles related to "congruence, congruences":

Congruence - Other
... In cladistics, congruence is a test of homology (biology), or shared, derived character states, in which the distributions of supposed homologies among taxa are compared for consistency ...
Congruence Lattice Problem - Solving CLP: The Erosion Lemma
... prior to the theorem above made use of some form of permutability of congruences ... The difficulty was to find enough structure in congruence lattices of non-congruence-permutable lattices ... an algebra possessing a structure of semilattice (L,∨) such that every congruence of L is also a congruence for the operation ∨ ...
Hurwitz Quaternion Order - Principal Congruence Subgroups
... The principal congruence subgroup defined by an ideal is by definition the group mod namely, the group of elements of reduced norm 1 in equivalent to 1 modulo the ideal ... The corresponding Fuchsian group is obtained as the image of the principal congruence subgroup under a representation to PSL(2,R) ...
Modular Multiplicative Inverse - Example
... we find one value of x that satisfies this congruence is 4 because and there are no other values of x in that satisfy this congruence ... of 3 in, we can find other values of x in that also satisfy the congruence ...
Congruence (general Relativity)
... In general relativity, a congruence (more properly, a congruence of curves) is the set of integral curves of a (nowhere vanishing) vector field in a four-dimensional Lorentzian manifold which is interpreted physically ...

Famous quotes containing the word congruence:

    As for butterflies, I can hardly conceive
    of one’s attending upon you; but to question
    the congruence of the complement is vain, if it exists.
    Marianne Moore (1887–1972)