Element

Element or elements may refer to:

Read more about Element:  Automobiles, Chemistry and Science, Commerce, Computing, Law, Mathematics, Philosophy

Other articles related to "element, elements":

Systematic Element Name
... A systematic element name is the temporary name and symbol assigned to newly synthesized and not yet synthesized chemical elements ... In chemistry, a transuranic element receives a permanent name and symbol only after its synthesis has been confirmed ... been a protracted and highly political process (see element naming controversy) ...
Trace - Physical Sciences
... Trace radioisotope, an element that is found in small quantities because it undergoes radioactive decay Trace evidence, material found at a crime scene Trace element, in geochemistry, an element ...
Van Emde Boas Tree - How It Works - FindNext
... FindNext(T, x) that searches for the successor of an element x in a vEB tree proceeds as follows If x≤T.min then the search is complete, and the answer is T.min ... If x>T.max then the next element does not exist, return M ... This gives us the index j of the first subtree that contains an element larger than x ...
Element - Philosophy
... Alchemical elements, the components of the universe, expressed in their Aristotelian forms as fire, earth, air, wood, and water Bhūta are five elements in Hinduism ...
OpenMath - Example
... this in OpenMath (the representation is an expression tree made up from functional elements like OMA for function application or OMV for variables) 2 ... In the expression ... elements like — stand for mathematical functions that are applied to sibling expressions in an OMA which are interpreted as arguments ... The OMS element is a generic extension element that means whatever is specified in the content dictionary referred to in the cd attribute (this document can be ...

Famous quotes containing the word element:

    Other sins only speak; murder shrieks out:
    The element of water moistens the earth,
    But blood flies upwards, and bedews the heavens.
    John Webster (1580–1625)

    One can describe a landscape in many different words and sentences, but one would not normally cut up a picture of a landscape and rearrange it in different patterns in order to describe it in different ways. Because a photograph is not composed of discrete units strung out in a linear row of meaningful pieces, we do not understand it by looking at one element after another in a set sequence. The photograph is understood in one act of seeing; it is perceived in a gestalt.
    Joshua Meyrowitz, U.S. educator, media critic. “The Blurring of Public and Private Behaviors,” No Sense of Place: The Impact of Electronic Media on Social Behavior, Oxford University Press (1985)

    To be radical, an empiricism must neither admit into its constructions any element that is not directly experienced, nor exclude from them any element that is directly experienced.
    William James (1842–1910)