uniform scale

uniform scale

[¦yü·nə‚fȯrm ′skāl]
(mathematics)
A scale in which equal distances correspond to equal numerical values. Also known as linear scale.
References in periodicals archive ?
Quantitative evaluation targets could be described by fuzzy membership degree or by the ratio scale in the range of 0-1; while qualitative evaluation targets should undergo uniform scale processing.
Britannia was the first English atlas on a uniform scale, at one inch to a mile, and the 'mile' Ogilby used became the national standard, 1,760 yards.
The COral Reef Airborne Laboratory (CORAL) will measure the condition of these threatened ecosystems and create a unique database of uniform scale and quality.
If a company manages its employees on a uniform scale, there are plenty of opportunities for younger generations to get lost in the shuffle.
Dr Al Sa'eedi also explained the details of the adoption of a uniform scale of salaries, allowances and bonus to physicians in governmental military and civilian medical institutions which have been approved.
al-Sa'eedi explained that the adoption of a uniform scale of salaries, allowances and bonus, to physicians in Governmental military and civilian medical institutions has been approved.
Naturally, the Neanderthal owners rejected demands for a national conciliation board and a uniform scale of wages.
While it's understandable that the first Magic Quadrant [for Social CRM] includes vendors in different markets--B2C, B2B, support, communities, marketing, and sales--[the report] is attempting to compare apples and oranges on a uniform scale," Milletti says.
Y scale is a uniform scale of luminance with equal steps between each value, but it is not adequate to represent differences that are visually equivalent.
McLean is correct in stating that the wide variety of existing outcome measures mean that it is not possible to compare the outcomes of patients on a uniform scale.
To compare proficiency standards across states and against a uniform scale, the report used a mapping exercise to project state "cut scores," or the level needed to pass the test for NCLB, onto the scale used by the Measures of Academic Progress (MAP), a computer adaptive test used by all states except West Virginia.
The software has professional 3D features such as deformations that interactively deform an object in real-time using animated modifiers such as stretch, scale, uniform scale, bend, taper, twist, pull, and bulge.

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