cut point


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cut point

[′kət ‚pȯint]
(chemical engineering)
The boiling-temperature division between cuts of a crude oil or base stock.
(mathematics)
A point in a component of a graph whose removal disconnects that component. Also known as articulation point.
References in periodicals archive ?
Two key elements for regression discontinuity are present, the rating variable and cut point used for assignment to the intervention group.
In the Polish cohort, the lower Pgp3 cut point was associated with a 63% increased risk of ovarian cancer (odds ratio, 1.63).
For definitions using ethnic-specific cut points, white/Caucasian references were included as the majority of our population (83.9% Edmonton, 86% Canada) self-identified as Caucasian [25].
To determine the optimal cut point for each condition, the diagnostic accuracy parameters were inspected at every cut point.
Major finding: At one illustrative cut point, the score would have reduced the number of biopsies by 41%, with a negative predictive value of 97%.
The strength of the association with hs-CRP depended on the cut points selected for analysis.
provides an unambiguous measure of the cut point of the filter This is important in critical applications such as pharmaceutical processing or air and oil filters in military vehicles.
This semi-free vortex style air classifier achieves high classification performance between 80-200 microns cut point
At 4 liters per minute, the cut point of the standard cyclone is 2.5 microns ([micro]m), as required for [PM.sub.2.5], monitoring.
An integral feed conveyor and hugger belt assembly guides the product to the cut point. An integral discharge conveyor carries cut pieces away from the cut point.
This idea is formalized in section III with the notion of a cut point. Briefly, a roll-call vote produces a cut point if it perfectly partitions supporters and opponents of a measure by ideal points.