cartesian coordinate system

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cartesian coordinate system

[kär′tē·zhən kō′ȯrd·nət ‚sis·təm]
(mathematics)
A coordinate system in n dimensions where n is any integer made by using n number axes which intersect each other at right angles at an origin, enabling any point within that rectangular space to be identified by the distances from the n lines. Also known as rectangular cartesian coordinate system.
References in periodicals archive ?
When the Reynolds number is 1000, we obtain the streamline and three-dimensional graph by use of the MATLAB after 40000 steps of the calculation, as shown in Figures 6 and 7.
The use and misuse of three-dimensional graphs to represent lower-dimensional data.
The text explanation is complemented by ray tracings, schematic diagrams and three-dimensional graphs, followed by mathematical formulation.
Mathematician can use the hyperbolic viewer to help lay out three-dimensional graphs -- initially specified only by sets of relationships between adjacent pieces -- in order to seek patterns among the resulting arangements.
The planes they have already found in the three-dimensional graphs of their data result from breaking the multiplexed signals down to their simplest possible components, not the actual components used by the brain.

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