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E, letter of the alphabet
e, in mathematics
See study by E. Maor (1994).
(in Russian, Napier number), the limit of the expression [1 + (1/n)]n as n increases without bound:
It is the base of the natural system of logarithms. The number e is a transcendental number; this fact was first proved in 1873 by C. Hermite. Naming the number e after J. Napier is not entirely valid. (See.)
class A, B, C, D, E, F
See also GNU E.
["Persistence in the E Language: Issues and Implementation", J.E. Richardson et al, Soft Prac & Exp 19(12):1115-1150 (Dec 1989)].
E(1) See exponent.
(2) (Electronic) "E" with or without the hyphen (e or e-) is used as a word prefix in order to connote the electronic or Internet version of a physical object or activity. For example, mail becomes email or e-mail; a book becomes an ebook or e-book, etc.
(3) A set of object-oriented extensions for Java and Common Lisp introduced in 1997 by Electric Communities. Inspired by the Joule and Original-E languages, E was designed to create secure distributed computing applications. Messages are sent to remote objects in "vats," which processes the messages in the order they are received.