increasing function


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Related to increasing function: strictly increasing function

increasing function

[in′krēs·iŋ ‚fəŋk·shən]
(mathematics)
A function, ƒ, of a real variable, x, whose value gets larger as x gets larger; that is, if x <>y, then ƒ(x) <>y). Also known as strictly increasing function.
References in periodicals archive ?
which is an increasing function of 1/[lambda] + [mu] + 1 and 1/2 [less than or equal to] [gamma] [less than or equal to] 1.
The kurtosis is an increasing function of [delta] and of negative values of [gamma].
Vijh (1999) also rejects the information asymmetry hypothesis in favor of the divestiture gain hypothesis based on the evidence that the parent firm's gain at the announcement of the carve-out is an increasing function of the relative issue size.
1, the zeros of these polynomials are strictly increasing functions with respect to the parameter c.
y] > 0 it follows that the nominal interest rate is an increasing function of increments in real GNP per capita, i.
It can be shown that V as fixed point of the functional defined by the right side of equation (4) does exist and that V is a decreasing function of q and is an increasing function of l, as intuition would suggest.
By reducing network costs and enabling switching functions, these products continue the delivery of our Multiprotocol Convergence Strategy, which leads customers to switched-centric networking, and ultimately ATM, while increasing function and performance all along the way.
Moreover, even apart from involvement in a merger, a firm may be subject to closer scrutiny and a higher probability of sanctions or challenges as an increasing function of its market share.
If the marginal return is an increasing function of s at |k.
right arrow] (0,1) is a monotonic increasing function.
While all medications and medical devices have risks, understanding how to manage these risks can help clinicians and patients move toward reducing pain, in hopes of increasing function and improving quality of life.
The value of a unit of quality x when retailed in that form is given by P(x), a continuous, increasing function.