Definition of Coordinates. Meaning of Coordinates. Synonyms of Coordinates
Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Coordinates. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Coordinates and, of course, Coordinates synonyms and on the right images related to the word Coordinates.
Definition of Coordinates
CoordinateCoordinate Co*["o]r"di*nate, a. [Pref. co- + L. ordinatus, p.
p. of ordinare to regulate. See Ordain.]
Equal in rank or order; not subordinate.
Whether there was one Supreme Governor of the world, or
many co["o]rdinate powers presiding over each country.
Conjunctions joint sentences and co["o]rdinate terms.
Co["o]rdinate adjectives, adjectives disconnected as
regards ane another, but referring equally to the same
Co["o]rdinate conjunctions, conjunctions joining
independent propositions. --Rev. R. Morris. CoordinateCoordinate Co*["o]r"di*nate (-n[=a]t), v. t. [imp. & p. p.
Co["o]rdinated; p. pr. & vb. n. Co["o]rdinating.]
1. To make co["o]rdinate; to put in the same order or rank;
as, to co["o]rdinate ideas in classification.
2. To give a common action, movement, or condition to; to
regulate and combine so as to produce harmonious action;
to adjust; to harmonize; as, to co["o]rdinate muscular
movements. CoordinateCoordinate Co*["o]r"di*nate, n.
1. A thing of the same rank with another thing; one two or
more persons or things of equal rank, authority, or
It has neither co["o]rdinate nor analogon; it is
absolutely one. --Coleridge.
2. pl. (Math.) Lines, or other elements of reference, by
means of which the position of any point, as of a curve,
is defined with respect to certain fixed lines, or planes,
called co["o]rdinate axes and co["o]rdinate planes. See
Meaning of Coordinates from wikipedia
- geometry, a coordinate system
is a system
that uses one or more numbers, or coordinates
, to uniquely determine
of the points
- on Earth
to be specified
by a set of numbers, letters
or symbols. The coordinates
are often chosen
such that one of the numbers represents
are sets of coordinates
on phase space which
can be used to describe
a physical system
at any given point
in time. Canonical coordinates
or projective coordinates
by August Ferdinand
Möbius in his 1827 work Der barycentrische
Calcül, are a system
- standard notation
ISO 80000-2, which
su****des ISO 31-11, for spherical coordinates
of θ and φ): The polar
- angle, or inclination
angle. The use of symbols
and the order
of the coordinates differs between
sources. In one system frequently encountered
- the chord
for each angle, and there
to his using polar coordinates
in establishing stellar
positions. In On Spirals, Archimedes
- of the rigid
systems, the term generalized coordinates refers
to the parameters
of the system...
the point. The origin
of the system
is the point where
all three coordinates
can be given
as zero. This is the intersection between
- affine coordinates
of p over the affine coordinate system
(o, v1, ..., vn). Example: In Euclidean
geometry, Cartesian coordinates
are affine coordinates
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