A diagram is a two-dimensional geometric symbolic representation of information according to some visualization technique. Sometimes, the technique uses a three-dimensional visualization which is then projected onto the two-dimensional surface. The word graph is sometimes used as a synonym for diagram.

Read more about Diagram:  Overview, Main Diagram Types

Other articles related to "diagram, diagrams":

Specific Diagram Types - V–Z
... V Value Stream Mapping Venn diagram Voronoi diagram W Warnier-Orr Y Yourdon-Coad – see Edward Yourdon, used in software engineering ...
Structure Chart - See Also
... software engineering Context diagram Decomposition diagram Function model HIPO Structured Analysis and Design Technique Warnier/Orr diagram Work ...
Types of Steam and Conversion
... Additionally, thermodynamic phase diagrams for water/steam, such as a temperature-entropy diagram or a Mollier diagram shown in this article, may be useful ... are also used for analysing thermodynamic cycles enthalpy-entropy (h-s) diagram for steam pressure-enthalpy (p-h) diagram for steam temperature-entropy (T-s) diagram for steam ...
Stellation Diagram
... In geometry, a stellation diagram or stellation pattern is a two-dimensional diagram in the plane of some face of a polyhedron, showing lines where other face planes intersect with this one ... Usually infinite regions are excluded from the diagram, along with any infinite portions of the lines ... A collection of these diagrams, one for each face type, can be used to represent any stellation of the polyhedron, by shading the regions which should appear in that stellation ...
Cisgenesis - Diagram
... Note This image is not accurate ... Genes introduced by genetic engineering do not go into the same position as the native genes, whereas in breeding they do ...

Famous quotes containing the word diagram:

    If a fish is the movement of water embodied, given shape, then cat is a diagram and pattern of subtle air.
    Doris Lessing (b. 1919)

    “God’s fire upon the wane,
    A diagram hung there instead,
    More women born than men.”
    William Butler Yeats (1865–1939)