Recurrence and recurrent may refer to:
- Recurrence relation, an equation which defines a sequence recursively
- Poincaré recurrence theorem, Henri Poincaré's theorem on dynamical systems
- Recurrence plot, a statistical plot that shows a pattern that re-occurs
- Recurrence period density entropy, an information-theoretic method for summarising the recurrence properties of a dynamical systems
- Recurrent neural network, a special artificial neural network
- Recurrent rotation, a term used in contemporary hit radio for frequently aired songs
- Recurrence (album), a 2008 metalcore album by Vira
- Radial recurrent artery (anatomy) – arising from the radial artery immediately below the elbow
Other articles related to "recurrence":
... to four drinks per week) is associated with a 1.3-fold increased risk of the recurrence of breast cancer ...
... Recurrence following isotretinoin treatment has been reported ... Flaring and recurrence following isotretinoin have been reported ... in minimizing scarring of facial lesions, although a high rate of recurrence has been observed ...
... Like the Gauss hypergeometric series 2F1, the Appell double series entail recurrence relations among contiguous functions ... Similarly, all recurrence relations for Appell's F3 follow from this set of five ...
... Biochemical recurrence is a rise in the blood level of prostate-specific antigen (PSA) in prostate cancer patients after treatment with surgery or radiation ... Biochemical recurrence may occur in patients who do not have symptoms ...
... The plague repeatedly returned to haunt Europe and the Mediterranean throughout the 14th to 18th centuries, and still occurs in isolated cases today ... The plague of 1575–77 claimed some 50,000 victims in Venice ...
Famous quotes containing the word recurrence:
“Forgetfulness is necessary to remembrance. Ideas are retained by renovation of that impression which time is always wearing away, and which new images are striving to obliterate. If useless thoughts could be expelled from the mind, all the valuable parts of our knowledge would more frequently recur, and every recurrence would reinstate them in their former place.”
—Samuel Johnson (17091784)