algebraic term

algebraic term

[¦al·jə¦brā·ik ′tərm]
(mathematics)
In an expression, a term that contains only numbers and algebraic symbols.
References in periodicals archive ?
NAND is an algebraic term for the type of memory produced at IM Flash.
Quantic (an algebraic term - don't ask) is actually Englandborn musician/DJ, Will Holland, who has just recently moved his centre of musical operations to Cali, Colombia.
With expansion (22) we have the advantage of eliminating the denominator and thus reducing the amount of algebraic terms when substituting (21) into (4).
In Year 7 according to the Australian Curriculum: Mathematics, students should "apply the associative, commutative and distributive laws to aid mental and written computation" and "extend and apply the laws and properties of arithmetic to algebraic terms and expressions".
It can be assigned a proportion of the total amount of over-assessment, proportion described (principle) within algebraic terms:
These were then plotted on a graph and converted into algebraic terms and then predictions, which were not revealed to the participants, were made.
The variance of a portfolio consisting of n investments can be defined in algebraic terms as:
This is relatively simple to deal with in algebraic terms and relatively simple to understand.
Numerically solving, or integrating, the resulting set of equations -- which include about 150,000 algebraic terms -- shows that the ability to predict the orbits of the inner planets, including Earth, declines sharply within a few tens of millions of years.
By manipulating algebraic terms related to this idea, he arrived at an equation that is essentially the algebraic definition of a line; he deduced, therefore, that the sodium ion concentration minus the potassium ion concentration in tissues has a linear relationship to the volume of living cells in tissues.
The second is an algebraic representation in which the algebraic terms are arranged in columns and rows to display the structure of the model.