**Trivial** may refer to:

- Trivial (mathematics)
- Quantum triviality
*Trivial*(film), a 2007 film

**Trivium** may refer to:

Read more about Trivial: See Also

### Other articles related to "trivial":

**Trivial**and Non

**trivial**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 ...

... 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)