Some articles on model, models:
... A GUT model basically consists of a gauge group which is a compact Lie group, a connection form for that Lie group, a Yang-Mills action for that connection given by an invariant ... The Lie group contains the Standard Model group and the Higgs fields acquire VEVs leading to a spontaneous symmetry breaking to the Standard Model ...
... The Smithsonian Institution owns a System/360 Model 65, although it is no longer on public display ... Mountain View, CA has a non-working System/360 Model 30 on display, as does the Museum of Transport and Technology (Motat) in Auckland, New Zealand and the Vienna University of ... The IBM museum in Sindelfingen has two S/360s (a Model 20 and a Model 91 floating point machine) ...
... A model organism is a non-human species that is extensively studied to understand particular biological phenomena, with the expectation that discoveries made in the ... Model organisms are in vivo models and are widely used to research human disease when human experimentation would be unfeasible or unethical ... Studying model organisms can be informative, but care must be taken when extrapolating from one organism to another ...
... Many models offered the option of emulation of the customer's previous computer (e.g ... the IBM 1400 series on a Model 30 or the IBM 7094 on a Model 65) using a combination of special hardware, special microcode and an emulation program that used the emulation instructions to simulate the target ... The Model 85 and later System/370 retained the emulation options, but allowed them to be executed under operating system control alongside native programs ...
... schema of each database hosted in the DBMS, according to the DBMS database model ... The five database structures are the hierarchical model, the network model, the relational model, the multidimensional model the object relational model, the object oriented model,and the object model ... database management system may provide one or more of the five models ...
More definitions of "model":
- (noun): A simplified description of a complex entity or process.
Example: "The computer program was based on a model of the circulatory and respiratory systems"
Synonyms: theoretical account, framework
- (noun): A type of product.
Example: "His car was an old model"
- (noun): A representative form or pattern.
- (noun): The act of representing something (usually on a smaller scale).
Synonyms: modelling, modeling
- (verb): Create a representation or model of.
- (verb): Plan or create according to a model or models.
- (adj): Worthy of imitation.
Example: "Model citizens"
- (verb): Display (clothes) as a mannequin.
Example: "Model the latest fashion"
- (noun): Someone worthy of imitation.
Example: "Every child needs a role model"
Synonyms: role model
- (verb): Construct a model of.
Example: "Model an airplane"
Synonyms: mock up
- (noun): A woman who wears clothes to display fashions.
Synonyms: mannequin, manikin, mannikin, manakin, fashion model
- (noun): Something to be imitated.
Example: "A model of clarity"; "he is the very model of a modern major general"
Synonyms: exemplar, example, good example
- (noun): Representation of something (sometimes on a smaller scale).
Famous quotes containing the word model:
“The striking point about our model family is not simply the compete-compete, consume-consume style of life it urges us to follow.... The striking point, in the face of all the propaganda, is how few Americans actually live this way.”
—Louise Kapp Howe (b. 1934)
“AIDS occupies such a large part in our awareness because of what it has been taken to represent. It seems the very model of all the catastrophes privileged populations feel await them.”
—Susan Sontag (b. 1933)
“Research shows clearly that parents who have modeled nurturant, reassuring responses to infants fears and distress by soothing words and stroking gentleness have toddlers who already can stroke a crying childs hair. Toddlers whose special adults model kindliness will even pick up a cookie dropped from a peers high chair and return it to the crying peer rather than eat it themselves!”
—Alice Sterling Honig (20th century)