normal space


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normal space

[′nȯr·məl ′spās]
(mathematics)
A topological space in which any two disjoint closed sets may be covered respectively by two disjoint open sets.
References in periodicals archive ?
In some ways, they exist outside normal space and time.
This is in contrast to the first-order reliability method (FORM) which linearizes the limit state function in the standard normal space.
Dinosaur Island is said to be a "chronomaly," a place that exists outside of normal space and time where the laws of physics take liberties.
That's why our new modelling method uses a 4-D approach-taking into account the three normal space axes, plus time, to coordinate the traffic phasing with the demolition and construction of the old and new segments, respectively, he said.
I have always used a normal space if there was only one disabled bay free and I had a blue badge.
That same year the Inter-Agency Space Debris Coordination Committee, which is charged with coordinating national efforts, issued its first guidelines on limiting debris released during normal space operations, minimizing the potential for in-orbit breakups, post-mission disposal, and prevention of collisions.
Move from your normal space Try to be anywhere that is not your usual solving station.
Let X be an almost normal space and F [intersection] A = [phi] where F is regularly closed and A is vg-closed, then there exists disjoint open sets U and V such that F [subset or equal to] U, B [subset or equal to] V.
Once enabled, the dialer pad and the QWERTY keypad take up 75% of their normal space on either the right or the left side of the screen (depending on whether you are a righty or a lefty), making it easy to navigate with one hand.
Equally at home on a battlefield, where it can continue to function in spite of bullet and shell fire, it is perhaps more likely to be used by supermarkets or food producers where extra space is quickly needed when normal space is rendered out of bounds; insufficient in size, or at times of high demand or breakdown.
Normal curves in the Minkowski space-time are defined in [5] as the space curves whose position vector (with respect to some chosen origin) always lies in its normal space [T.