Parallel

Parallel may refer to:

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

Other articles related to "parallel":

Todorokite - Appearance
... The crystals are flattened parallel to the plane containing the a and c crystal axes, and elongated parallel to the c axis ... groups also have fibrous or acicular habits and two perfect cleavages parallel to the fiber axis ...
Boundary Parallel
... 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 boundary component of M ...
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 ...
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 applications between multiple ... The Parallel-NetCDF package can read/write only classic and 64-bit offset formats ...
Atoroidal
... A 3-manifold is (geometrically) atoroidal if it does not contain an embedded, non-boundary parallel, incompressible torus ... the following hold It does not contain an embedded, non-boundary parallel, incompressible torus ... meaning that it does not contain a properly embedded, non-boundary parallel, incompressible annulus ...

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)

    If from the earth we came, it was an earth
    That bore us as a part of all the things
    It breeds and that was lewder than it is.
    Our nature is her nature. Hence it comes,
    Since by our nature we grow old, earth grows
    The same. We parallel the mother’s death.
    Wallace Stevens (1879–1955)

    The beginnings of altruism can be seen in children as early as the age of two. How then can we be so concerned that they count by the age of three, read by four, and walk with their hands across the overhead parallel bars by five, and not be concerned that they act with kindness to others?
    Neil Kurshan (20th century)