submodule

submodule

[′səb‚mä·jəl]
(mathematics)
A subset N of a module M over a ring R such that, if x and y are in N and a is in R, then x + y and ax are in N, so that N is also a module over R.
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On the other hand, Tower improves productivity by offering things like one-click cloning, Submodule support, and easy drag & drop for complex tasks.
However, since the original 3PG model does not include algorithms for coppicing regrowth, we included a coppicing submodule to account for the root contribution to stem regrowth after harvesting (Prilepova et al.
For example, under the new European Union regulatory framework Solvency II, lapse risk constitutes the largest submodule in terms of solvency capital requirement within the life underwriting risk module, accounting for almost 40 percent of the capital requirement in this module (see EIOPA, 2011, pp.
This free update integrates Git's submodule feature directly into Tower.
The Department of Commerce model contains a Submitted Export License Applications submodule, but unlike the State Department's Commodity Jurisdiction Request submodule, the Department of Commerce model contains a Commodity Classification Requests submodule (Figure 1).
The data analysis and visualization submodule can present results in tables, charts or maps by person, place, time, CC, discharge disposition, laboratory test and result, or disease agent either by count or by rate.
If furthermore V is an indecomposable R[G] module and W is a submodule of V with [W.
Both domes are mounted on a metal submodule that can be rotated 90[degrees].
For example, the Super 92 submodule cross-trained fuel, water, supply, and ammunition specialists with the intent of creating an SOF logistician capable of operating in a fluid SOF environment and serving as a true combat multiplier under a reduced logistics footprint.
Final-year students did not answer this question since they had already been given formal definitions of CAM during their first lecture of the CAM submodule.
F1 function key context-sensitive help is available within Datamate, a mail/merge submodule of PracticeWizard, when Microsoft Access is running.
All of these concepts--module, submodule, and SGU--have a more serious deficiency: the repeating sequences of metamers may be different at different places on a shoot, or on different shoots, and the sequences themselves may be organized into sequences.