Trivial may refer to:

  • Trivial (mathematics)
  • Quantum triviality
  • Trivial (film), a 2007 film

Trivium may refer to:

  • Trivium (band), an American metal band from Orlando, Florida
    • Trivium (demo), a 2003 demo of the American metal band Trivium
  • Trivium (cipher), a synchronous stream cipher
  • Trivium (education), in medieval educational theory

Read more about Trivial:  See Also

Other articles related to "trivial":

Bass–Serre Theory - Trivial and Nontrivial Actions
... A graph of groups A is called trivial if A = T is already a tree and there is some vertex v of A such that Av = π1(A, A) ... tree X without edge-inversions is called trivial if there exists a vertex x of X that is fixed by G, that is such that Gx = x ... It is known that an action of G on X is trivial if and only if the quotient graph of groups for that action is trivial ...
Trivial Pursuit: America Plays
... Trivial Pursuit America Plays is a syndicated game show loosely based on the board game of the same name ... Trivial Pursuit America Plays replaced Temptation on a majority of stations that carried it, and inherited its predecessor's abysmal ratings ...
Little-endian - Etymology
... the difference between breaking the egg at the little-end and breaking it at the big-end is trivial ... eggs with the little- or the big-end first is trivial, but we insist that everyone must do it in the same way, to avoid anarchy ... Since the difference is trivial we may choose either way, but a decision must be made." This trivial difference was the reason for a hundred-years war between the fictional kingdoms ...

Famous quotes containing the word trivial:

    If the pages of this book contain some successful verse, the reader must excuse me the discourtesy of having usurped it first. Our nothingness differs little; it is a trivial and chance circumstance that you should be the reader of these exercises and I their author.
    Jorge Luis Borges (1899–1986)

    We are nauseated by the sight of trivial personalities decomposing in the eternity of print.
    Virginia Woolf (1882–1941)

    My weakness has always been to prefer the large intention of an unskilful artist to the trivial intention of an accomplished one: in other words, I am more interested in the high ideas of a feeble executant than in the high execution of a feeble thinker.
    Thomas Hardy (1840–1928)