Some articles on numbers:
... In abstract algebra terms, the dual numbers can be described as the quotient of the polynomial ring R by the ideal generated by the polynomial X2, R/(X2) ... With this description, it is clear that the dual numbers form a commutative ring with characteristic 0 ... Moreover the inherited multiplication gives the dual numbers the structure of a commutative and associative algebra over the reals of dimension two ...
... Please refer to the separate numbers article for details of how numbers work in Finnish ...
... Five numbers were then aligned on the outside top of the square, and five numbers on the left side of the square vertically ... Usually these numbers were arranged 1 through 5 ... By cross-referencing the two numbers along the grid of the square, a letter could be deduced ...
... Most winter in that sea, but small numbers enter the Atlantic in late summer ... species, which can be seen in large numbers from boats or headlands, especially in autumn ... and thus, while not threatened judging from its absolute numbers, could be vulnerable to adverse effects of inbreeding ...
... One application of dual numbers is automatic differentiation ... Consider the real dual numbers above ... to extend the domain of this polynomial from the reals to the dual numbers ...
More definitions of "Numbers":
- (noun): The fourth book of the Old Testament; contains a record of the number of Israelites who followed Moses out of Egypt.
Synonyms: Book of Numbers
Famous quotes containing the word numbers:
“The land cannot be cleansed of the blood that is shed therein, but by the blood of him that shed it.”
—Bible: Hebrew Numbers 35:33.
“Old age equalizeswe are aware that what is happening to us has happened to untold numbers from the beginning of time. When we are young we act as if we were the first young people in the world.”
—Eric Hoffer (19021983)
“All ye poets of the age,
All ye witlings of the stage,
Learn your jingles to reform,
Crop your numbers to conform.
Let your little verses flow
Gently, sweetly, row by row;
Let the verse the subject fit,
Little subject, little wit.
Namby-Pamby is your guide,
Albions joy, Hibernias pride.”
—Henry Carey (1693?1743)