ALGEBRAIC


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ALGEBRAIC

(language)
An early system on MIT's Whirlwind.

[CACM 2(5):16 (May 1959)].

algebraic

(theory)
In domain theory, a complete partial order is algebraic if every element is the least upper bound of some chain of compact elements. If the set of compact elements is countable it is called omega-algebraic.

References in periodicals archive ?
of the prime/primitive quotients will be studied in the spirit of noncommutative algebraic geometry.
In Section 3, we survey some closure properties of algebraic functions and give a closed form for their coefficients.
The conceptual map shown in Appendix 1 is intended for the late primary to early secondary years, and it exemplifies some of these representations with very specific relevance to early algebraic thinking.
This new app demystifies abstract algebraic equations by letting students see problems concretely and solve equations by manipulating onscreen elements using the iPad touchscreen.
The purpose of this article is briefly to explore an often overlooked aspect of such multiple representation tasks, namely the semantic ambiguity inherent in the structure of the algebraic expressions themselves.
AMS Special Session Algebraic Methods in Statistics and Probability (2d: 2009: Urbana-Champaign, IL) Ed.
The American Mathematical Society published details on how the Algebraic Eraser's key agreement protocol for public key cryptography is suitable for low resource devices, such as RFID tags, in their peer-reviewed book Algebraic Methods in Cryptography.
The controller design is performed using algebraic [mu]-synthesis [see Dlapa et al.
Section I, "The Nature of Algebraic Thinking," defines algebraic thinking and provides an argument for its development in the classroom.
One challenge of the research is the matching of the algebraic structure to the data and problems at hand," Albanese said.
The lab provides kids an extra boost by reviewing essential math skills and algebraic concepts.
Moreover, when faced with such an outburst of new disciplines and also success (an astronomy critical of Ptolemaic models, optics reformed and renewed, an algebra created, an algebraic geometry invented, a Diophantine analysis transformed, a theory of the parallels discussed, projective methods developed, and so on) can it be imagined that philosophers remained unperturbed by these developments, as to deduce that they were strictly confined to the relatively narrow frame of the Aristotelian tradition of neo-Platonism?