Parallel

Parallel may refer to:

Read more about Parallel:  Mathematics and Science, Music and Entertainment, Other Uses

Other articles related to "parallel":

Atoroidal
... is (geometrically) atoroidal if it does not contain an embedded, non-boundary parallel, incompressible torus ... both of the following hold It does not contain an embedded, non-boundary parallel, incompressible torus ... (also called anannular), meaning that it does not contain a properly embedded, non-boundary parallel, incompressible annulus ...
Net CDF - Parallel-NetCDF
... An extension of netCDF for parallel computing called Parallel-NetCDF (or PnetCDF) has been developed by Argonne National Laboratory and Northwestern University ... Using the high-level netCDF data structures, the Parallel-NetCDF libraries can make use of optimizations to efficiently distribute the file read and write ... The Parallel-NetCDF package can read/write only classic and 64-bit offset formats ...
Parallel - Other Uses
... Avenida del Paralelo, one of the main streets of Barcelona Parallel cousin Parallelism (grammar), a balance of two or more similar words, phrases, or clauses Parallelism (rhetor ...
Todorokite - Appearance
... The crystals are flattened parallel to the plane containing the a and c crystal axes, and elongated parallel to the c axis ... and romanèchite groups also have fibrous or acicular habits and two perfect cleavages parallel to the fiber axis ...
Boundary Parallel
... In mathematics, a closed n-manifold N embedded in an (n + 1)-manifold M is boundary parallel (or ∂-parallel, or peripheral) if there is an isotopy of N onto a ...

Famous quotes containing the word parallel:

    As I look at the human story I see two stories. They run parallel and never meet. One is of people who live, as they can or must, the events that arrive; the other is of people who live, as they intend, the events they create.
    Margaret Anderson (1886–1973)

    There is a parallel between the twos and the tens. Tens are trying to test their abilities again, sizing up and experimenting to discover how to fit in. They don’t mean everything they do and say. They are just testing. . . . Take a good deal of your daughter’s behavior with a grain of salt. Try to handle the really outrageous as matter-of-factly as you would a mistake in grammar or spelling.
    Stella Chess (20th century)

    There isn’t a Parallel of Latitude but thinks it would have been the Equator if it had had its rights.
    Mark Twain [Samuel Langhorne Clemens] (1835–1910)