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Constant of integration

Constant Con"stant, n. 1. (Astron.) A number whose value, when ascertained (as by observation) and substituted in a general mathematical formula expressing an astronomical law, completely determines that law and enables predictions to be made of its effect in particular cases. 2. (Physics) A number expressing some property or condition of a substance or of an instrument of precision; as, the dielectric constant of quartz; the collimation constant of a transit instrument. Aberration constant, or Constant of aberration (Astron.), a number which by substitution in the general formula for aberration enables a prediction to be made of the effect of aberration on a star anywhere situated. Its value is 20[sec].47. Constant of integration (Math.), an undetermined constant added to every result of integration. Gravitation constant (Physics), the acceleration per unit of time produced by the attraction of a unit of mass at unit distance. When this is known the acceleration produced at any distance can be calculated. Solar constant (Astron.), the quantity of heat received by the earth from the sun in a unit of time. It is, on the C. G. S. system, 0.0417 small calories per square centimeter per second. --Young.

Constant Con"stant, n. 1. (Astron.) A number whose value, when ascertained (as by observation) and substituted in a general mathematical formula expressing an astronomical law, completely determines that law and enables predictions to be made of its effect in particular cases. 2. (Physics) A number expressing some property or condition of a substance or of an instrument of precision; as, the dielectric constant of quartz; the collimation constant of a transit instrument. Aberration constant, or Constant of aberration (Astron.), a number which by substitution in the general formula for aberration enables a prediction to be made of the effect of aberration on a star anywhere situated. Its value is 20[sec].47. Constant of integration (Math.), an undetermined constant added to every result of integration. Gravitation constant (Physics), the acceleration per unit of time produced by the attraction of a unit of mass at unit distance. When this is known the acceleration produced at any distance can be calculated. Solar constant (Astron.), the quantity of heat received by the earth from the sun in a unit of time. It is, on the C. G. S. system, 0.0417 small calories per square centimeter per second. --Young.

Disintegration

Disintegration Dis*in`te*gra"tion, n. (a) The process by which anything is disintegrated; the condition of anything which is disintegrated. Specifically (b) (Geol.) The wearing away or falling to pieces of rocks or strata, produced by atmospheric action, frost, ice, etc. Society had need of further disintegration before it could begin to reconstruct itself locally. --Motley.

Disintegration Dis*in`te*gra"tion, n. (a) The process by which anything is disintegrated; the condition of anything which is disintegrated. Specifically (b) (Geol.) The wearing away or falling to pieces of rocks or strata, produced by atmospheric action, frost, ice, etc. Society had need of further disintegration before it could begin to reconstruct itself locally. --Motley.

Redintegration

Redintegration Re*din`te*gra"tion (-gr?"sh?n), n. [L. redintegratio.] 1. Restoration to a whole or sound state; renewal; renovation. --Dr. H. More. 2. (Chem.) Restoration of a mixed body or matter to its former nature and state. [Achaic.] --Coxe. 3. (Psychology) The law that objects which have been previously combined as part of a single mental state tend to recall or suggest one another; -- adopted by many philosophers to explain the phenomena of the association of ideas.

Redintegration Re*din`te*gra"tion (-gr?"sh?n), n. [L. redintegratio.] 1. Restoration to a whole or sound state; renewal; renovation. --Dr. H. More. 2. (Chem.) Restoration of a mixed body or matter to its former nature and state. [Achaic.] --Coxe. 3. (Psychology) The law that objects which have been previously combined as part of a single mental state tend to recall or suggest one another; -- adopted by many philosophers to explain the phenomena of the association of ideas.

Reintegration

Reintegration Re*in`te*gra"tion (-gr?"sh?n), n. A renewing, or making whole again. See Redintegration.

Reintegration Re*in`te*gra"tion (-gr?"sh?n), n. A renewing, or making whole again. See Redintegration.

- Integration may refer to: Retroviral integration, the use of a "pre-integration complex" of genetic material and proteins to insert a viral genome into...

- representative output. Integration is an important part of many engineering and scientific applications. Mechanical integrators are the oldest application...

- "small-scale integration" (SSI), "medium-scale integration" (MSI), "very-large-scale integration" (VLSI), and "ultra-large-scale integration" (ULSI). The...

- contrasted with horizontal integration, wherein a company produces several items which are related to one another. Vertical integration has also described management...

- for that product or service. Horizontal integration contrasts with vertical integration, where companies integrate multiple stages of production of a small...

- of times per day. The main aim of CI is to prevent integration problems, referred to as "integration ****" in early descriptions of XP. CI is not universally...

- the integration is performed has been generalised. A line integral is defined for functions of two or more variables, and the interval of integration [a...

- Integration testing (sometimes called integration and testing, abbreviated I&T) is the phase in software testing in which individual software modules...

- calculus, and more generally in mathematical analysis, integration by parts or partial integration is a process that finds the integral of a product of...

- (SSI) in the early 1960s, and then medium-scale integration (MSI) in the late 1960s. Further integration was made possible with the wide adoption of the...

- representative output. Integration is an important part of many engineering and scientific applications. Mechanical integrators are the oldest application...

- "small-scale integration" (SSI), "medium-scale integration" (MSI), "very-large-scale integration" (VLSI), and "ultra-large-scale integration" (ULSI). The...

- contrasted with horizontal integration, wherein a company produces several items which are related to one another. Vertical integration has also described management...

- for that product or service. Horizontal integration contrasts with vertical integration, where companies integrate multiple stages of production of a small...

- of times per day. The main aim of CI is to prevent integration problems, referred to as "integration ****" in early descriptions of XP. CI is not universally...

- the integration is performed has been generalised. A line integral is defined for functions of two or more variables, and the interval of integration [a...

- Integration testing (sometimes called integration and testing, abbreviated I&T) is the phase in software testing in which individual software modules...

- calculus, and more generally in mathematical analysis, integration by parts or partial integration is a process that finds the integral of a product of...

- (SSI) in the early 1960s, and then medium-scale integration (MSI) in the late 1960s. Further integration was made possible with the wide adoption of the...

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