Inequality may refer to:

In mathematics:

  • Inequality (mathematics)
  • Inequalities (book) (1934), a mathematics book by G. H. Hardy, J. E. Littlewood, and G. Pólya

In healthcare:

  • Health disparities
  • Healthcare inequality

In economics:

  • Economic inequality
  • Income inequality metrics
  • International inequality
    • Income inequality in the United States
    • Wealth inequality in the United States

In the social sciences:

  • Educational inequality
  • Gender inequality
  • Participation inequality
  • Social inequality
  • Social equality
  • Social stratification

Other articles related to "inequality":

Componentwise Inequality
... In mathematics, a componentwise inequality is an expression of the form The vectors do not have to be real, they can be from any space in which the inequality relation is defined ...
Second Moment Method - First Moment Method
... The first moment method is a simple application of Markov's inequality for integer-valued variables ... Since X is non-negative we can now apply Markov's inequality to obtain P(X ≥ 1) ≤ E. 0) ≤ E the first moment method is simply the use of this inequality ...
Leggett–Garg Inequality
... The Leggett–Garg inequality, named for Anthony James Leggett and Anupam Garg, is a mathematical inequality fulfilled by all macrorealistic physical theories ... system dynamics." In quantum mechanics, the Leggett–Garg inequality is violated, meaning that the time evolution of a system cannot be understood classically ... If the violation of the Leggett–Garg inequality can be demonstrated on the macroscopic scale, this would challenge even this notion of realism ...
Linear Inequality
... In mathematics a linear inequality is an inequality which involves a linear function. ...

Famous quotes containing the word inequality:

    Love is a great thing. It is not by chance that in all times and practically among all cultured peoples love in the general sense and the love of a man for his wife are both called love. If love is often cruel or destructive, the reasons lie not in love itself, but in the inequality between people.
    Anton Pavlovich Chekhov (1860–1904)

    All the aspects of this desert are beautiful, whether you behold it in fair weather or foul, or when the sun is just breaking out after a storm, and shining on its moist surface in the distance, it is so white, and pure, and level, and each slight inequality and track is so distinctly revealed; and when your eyes slide off this, they fall on the ocean.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Nature is unfair? So much the better, inequality is the only bearable thing, the monotony of equality can only lead us to boredom.
    Francis Picabia (1878–1953)