dynamical variable

dynamical variable

[dī¦nam·ə·kəl ′ver·ē·ə·bəl]
(mechanics)
One of the quantities used to describe a system in classical mechanics, such as the coordinates of a particle, the components of its velocity, the momentum, or functions of these quantities.
References in periodicals archive ?
These differ with respect to the role that information plays in each and whether information functions as a dynamical variable in the top-down constraining process.
i], stn and thl are represented by a single dynamical variable and they all have afferent and efferent connections, corresponding to the circuit given in Figure 1.
The fact that a unique range is inadequate to define n, justifies reasonably the idea of introducing a further range ancillary to [DELTA]x able to represent in R the values of a second dynamical variable.
The new dynamical variable is called momentum p; referred to the volume, it more precisely represents a temporal flow of matter, i.
admitting that both dynamical variable concur to describe any physical system, requires [[upsilon].
However (7) cannot be entirely expressed in terms of g because the fundamental dynamical variable is v.
However (16) cannot be entirely expressed in terms of g because the fundamental dynamical variable is v.
For realistic dynamical systems in the presence of noise, when the multichannel recordings are usually from signals to which quite different combinations of the intrinsic dynamical variables of the underlying system contributed, it is often useful to explore weaker forms of synchronization, such as phase synchronization [2].
As it is shown in Figure 1, the most important dynamical variables are: the roll angle [[phi].
In order for chaos to occur in a physical system, there must be at least three dynamical variables with at least one non-linearity in the equations of motion.
In the replicated data approach [43, 44, 45] every processor has a complete copy of all the arrays containing dynamical variables for every particle.

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