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Definition of diagram. Meaning of diagram. Synonyms of diagram

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word diagram. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word diagram and, of course, diagram synonyms and on the right images related to the word diagram.

Definition of diagram

Diagram Di"a*gram, n. [Gr. ?, fr. ? to mark out by lines; dia` through + ? to draw, write: cf. F. diagramme. See Graphic.] 1. (Geom.) A figure or drawing made to illustrate a statement, or facilitate a demonstration; a plan. 2. Any simple drawing made for mathematical or scientific purposes, or to assist a verbal explanation which refers to it; a mechanical drawing, as distinguished from an artistical one. Indicator diagram. (Steam Engine) See Indicator card, under indicator
Diagram Di"a*gram, v. t. To put into the form of a diagram.

Meaning of diagram from wikipedia

- for the british band, see diagrams (band). further information: chart a diagram is a symbolic representation of information according to some visualization
- a venn diagram (also called a set diagram or logic diagram) is a diagram that shows all possible logical relations between a finite collection of different
- commutative diagram is a diagram of objects (also known as vertices) and morphisms (also known as arrows or edges) such that all directed paths in the diagram with
- use of this term in mathematics and physics, see phase space. a phase diagram in physical chemistry, engineering, mineralogy, and materials science is
- the minkowski diagram, also known as a spacetime diagram, was developed in 1908 by hermann minkowski and provides an illustration of the properties of
- confused with the venn diagrams. unlike venn diagrams which show all possible relations between different sets, the euler diagram shows only relevant relationships
- types of interaction diagrams: sequence diagram communication diagram interaction overview diagram timing diagram a communication diagram models the interactions
- in the mathematical field of lie theory, a dynkin diagram, named for eugene dynkin, is a type of graph with some edges doubled or tripled (drawn as a