Latent

Latency or latent may refer to:

Read more about Latent:  Electronics, Biology, Music, Other Uses

Other articles related to "latent":

Lucerne Australian Latent Virus
... lucerne latent virus Lucerne Australian latent virus (LALV) is a plant pathogenic virus of the family Comoviridae ...
Latent Semantic Structure Indexing
... Latent semantic structure indexing (LaSSI) is a technique for calculating chemical similarity derived from latent semantic analysis (LSA) ...
Latent Semantic Indexing
... Latent semantic indexing (LSI) is an indexing and retrieval method that uses a mathematical technique called singular value decomposition (SVD) to identify patterns in ... Called Latent Semantic Indexing because of its ability to correlate semantically related terms that are latent in a collection of text, it was first applied to text at Bell Laboratories in the ... The method, also called latent semantic analysis (LSA), uncovers the underlying latent semantic structure in the usage of words in a body of text and how it can be used to extract ...
LTBP2
... Latent-transforming growth factor beta-binding protein 2 is a protein that in humans is encoded by the LTBP2 gene ... The protein encoded by this gene belongs to the family of latent transforming growth factor (TGF)-beta binding proteins (LTBP), which are extracellular matrix ... it may have multiple functions as a member of the TGF-beta latent complex, as a structural component of microfibrils, and a role in cell adhesion ...

Famous quotes containing the word latent:

    Perhaps having built a barricade when you’re sixteen provides you with a sort of safety rail. If you’ve once taken part in building one, even inadvertently, doesn’t its usually latent image reappear like a warning signal whenever you’re tempted to join the police, or support any manifestation of Law and Order?
    Jean Genet (1910–1986)

    The latent causes of faction are thus sown in the nature of man.
    James Madison (1751–1836)

    In history an additional result is commonly produced by human actions beyond that which they aim at and obtain—that which they immediately recognize and desire. They gratify their own interest; but something further is thereby accomplished, latent in the actions in question, though not present to their consciousness, and not included in their design.
    Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel (1770–1831)