Plot

Plot

Plotting may refer to:

  • Plotting (arcade game), a 1989 Taito puzzle video game, also called Flipull
  • Plotting (non-fiction), a 1939 book on writing by Jack Woodford
  • Motion planning, a term used in robotics for the process of detailing a task into atomic motions
  • A type of Printer (computing)
  • Plotting board, a mechanical device to track a target and derive the direction and range needed to direct the fire of guns to hit that target

Read more about Plot:  See Also

Other articles related to "plot, plots":

Les Misérables - Plot - Volume II – Cosette
... Valjean arrives at Montfermeil on Christmas Eve ... He finds Cosette fetching water in the woods alone and walks with her to the inn ...
Zoltan, Hound Of Dracula (film) - Plot
... Zoltan opens another coffin shaken loose from the crypt, this one holding the body of an innkeeper, Nalder, who once owned the crypt ... Zoltan removes the stake from the innkeeper's chest, reanimating the innkeeper ...
Babington Plot - Mary's Imprisonment
1567, she became the focus of numerous plots and intrigues to restore England to the Catholic fold ... even if the claimant were ignorant of the plot, would be excluded from the line and executed ... for the execution of anyone who would benefit from the death of the Queen if a plot against her was discovered ...
Bresenham's Line Algorithm - Derivation - Algorithm
... plot(x0,y0, x1,y1) dx=x1-x0 dy=y1-y0 D = 2*dy - dx plot(x0,y0) y=y0 for x from x0+1 to x1 if D > 0 y = y+1 plot(x,y) D = D + (2*dy-2*dx) else plot(x,y) D = D + (2 ...
Q-Q Plot - Interpretation
... The points plotted in a Q–Q plot are always non-decreasing when viewed from left to right ... If the two distributions being compared are identical, the Q–Q plot follows the 45° line y = x ... in one of the distributions, then the Q–Q plot follows some line, but not necessarily the line y = x ...

Famous quotes containing the word plot:

    The plot was most interesting. It belonged to no particular age, people, or country, and was perhaps the more delightful on that account, as nobody’s previous information could afford the remotest glimmering of what would ever come of it.
    Charles Dickens (1812–1870)

    Trade and the streets ensnare us,
    Our bodies are weak and worn;
    We plot and corrupt each other,
    And we despoil the unborn.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    James’s great gift, of course, was his ability to tell a plot in shimmering detail with such delicacy of treatment and such fine aloofness—that is, reluctance to engage in any direct grappling with what, in the play or story, had actually “taken place”Mthat his listeners often did not, in the end, know what had, to put it in another way, “gone on.”
    James Thurber (1894–1961)