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Adjacent

Adjacent Ad*ja"cent, a. [L. adjacens, -centis, p. pr. of adjacere to lie near; ad + jac[=e]re to lie: cf. F. adjacent.] Lying near, close, or contiguous; neighboring; bordering on; as, a field adjacent to the highway. ``The adjacent forest.' --B. Jonson. Adjacent or contiguous angle. (Geom.) See Angle. Syn: Adjoining; contiguous; near. Usage: Adjacent, Adjoining, Contiguous. Things are adjacent when they lie close each other, not necessary in actual contact; as, adjacent fields, adjacent villages, etc. I find that all Europe with her adjacent isles is peopled with Christians. --Howell. Things are adjoining when they meet at some line or point of junction; as, adjoining farms, an adjoining highway. What is spoken of as contiguous should touch with some extent of one side or the whole of it; as, a row of contiguous buildings; a wood contiguous to a plain.

Adjacent Ad*ja"cent, a. [L. adjacens, -centis, p. pr. of adjacere to lie near; ad + jac[=e]re to lie: cf. F. adjacent.] Lying near, close, or contiguous; neighboring; bordering on; as, a field adjacent to the highway. ``The adjacent forest.' --B. Jonson. Adjacent or contiguous angle. (Geom.) See Angle. Syn: Adjoining; contiguous; near. Usage: Adjacent, Adjoining, Contiguous. Things are adjacent when they lie close each other, not necessary in actual contact; as, adjacent fields, adjacent villages, etc. I find that all Europe with her adjacent isles is peopled with Christians. --Howell. Things are adjoining when they meet at some line or point of junction; as, adjoining farms, an adjoining highway. What is spoken of as contiguous should touch with some extent of one side or the whole of it; as, a row of contiguous buildings; a wood contiguous to a plain.

Adjacent

Adjacent Ad*ja"cent, a. [L. adjacens, -centis, p. pr. of adjacere to lie near; ad + jac[=e]re to lie: cf. F. adjacent.] Lying near, close, or contiguous; neighboring; bordering on; as, a field adjacent to the highway. ``The adjacent forest.' --B. Jonson. Adjacent or contiguous angle. (Geom.) See Angle. Syn: Adjoining; contiguous; near. Usage: Adjacent, Adjoining, Contiguous. Things are adjacent when they lie close each other, not necessary in actual contact; as, adjacent fields, adjacent villages, etc. I find that all Europe with her adjacent isles is peopled with Christians. --Howell. Things are adjoining when they meet at some line or point of junction; as, adjoining farms, an adjoining highway. What is spoken of as contiguous should touch with some extent of one side or the whole of it; as, a row of contiguous buildings; a wood contiguous to a plain.

Adjacent Ad*ja"cent, a. [L. adjacens, -centis, p. pr. of adjacere to lie near; ad + jac[=e]re to lie: cf. F. adjacent.] Lying near, close, or contiguous; neighboring; bordering on; as, a field adjacent to the highway. ``The adjacent forest.' --B. Jonson. Adjacent or contiguous angle. (Geom.) See Angle. Syn: Adjoining; contiguous; near. Usage: Adjacent, Adjoining, Contiguous. Things are adjacent when they lie close each other, not necessary in actual contact; as, adjacent fields, adjacent villages, etc. I find that all Europe with her adjacent isles is peopled with Christians. --Howell. Things are adjoining when they meet at some line or point of junction; as, adjoining farms, an adjoining highway. What is spoken of as contiguous should touch with some extent of one side or the whole of it; as, a row of contiguous buildings; a wood contiguous to a plain.

Adjacent

Adjacent Ad*ja"cent, n. That which is adjacent. [R.] --Locke.

Adjacent Ad*ja"cent, n. That which is adjacent. [R.] --Locke.

- Adjacent or adjacency may refer to: Adjacent (graph theory), two vertices that are the endpoints of an edge in a graph Adjacent (music), a conjunct step...

- an adjacency matrix is a square matrix used to represent a finite graph. The elements of the matrix indicate whether pairs of vertices are adjacent or...

- In graph theory and computer science, an adjacency list is a collection of unordered lists used to represent a finite graph. Each list describes the set...

- adjacent channel is an AM, FM, or TV channel that is next to another channel. First-adjacent is immediately next to another channel, second-adjacent is...

- the triangle and one of the two sides adjacent to angle A. The adjacent leg is the other side that is adjacent to angle A. The opposite side is the side...

- In other words, they are angles that are side by side, or adjacent, sharing an "arm". Adjacent angles which sum to a right angle, straight angle or full...

- Immediately adjacent, in legal usage, generally means "adjoining or abutting, rather than in the vicinity". See, e.g., Parsons v Wethersfield, 135 Conn...

- induced by all vertices adjacent to v, i.e., the graph composed of the vertices adjacent to v and all edges connecting vertices adjacent to v. For example,...

- the adjacent side to the length of the hypotenuse. In our case cos A = adjacent side hypotenuse = b h . {\displaystyle \cos A={\frac {\text{adjacent...

- In music, a step, or conjunct motion, is the difference in pitch between two consecutive notes of a musical scale. In other words, it is the interval between...

- an adjacency matrix is a square matrix used to represent a finite graph. The elements of the matrix indicate whether pairs of vertices are adjacent or...

- In graph theory and computer science, an adjacency list is a collection of unordered lists used to represent a finite graph. Each list describes the set...

- adjacent channel is an AM, FM, or TV channel that is next to another channel. First-adjacent is immediately next to another channel, second-adjacent is...

- the triangle and one of the two sides adjacent to angle A. The adjacent leg is the other side that is adjacent to angle A. The opposite side is the side...

- In other words, they are angles that are side by side, or adjacent, sharing an "arm". Adjacent angles which sum to a right angle, straight angle or full...

- Immediately adjacent, in legal usage, generally means "adjoining or abutting, rather than in the vicinity". See, e.g., Parsons v Wethersfield, 135 Conn...

- induced by all vertices adjacent to v, i.e., the graph composed of the vertices adjacent to v and all edges connecting vertices adjacent to v. For example,...

- the adjacent side to the length of the hypotenuse. In our case cos A = adjacent side hypotenuse = b h . {\displaystyle \cos A={\frac {\text{adjacent...

- In music, a step, or conjunct motion, is the difference in pitch between two consecutive notes of a musical scale. In other words, it is the interval between...

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