geometric


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geometric

, geometrical
1. consisting of, formed by, or characterized by points, lines, curves, or surfaces
2. (of design or ornamentation) composed predominantly of simple geometric forms, such as circles, rectangles, triangles, etc.
References in periodicals archive ?
SOFT LEMON GEOMETRIC WALLPAPER, B&Q This geometric wallpaper from B&Q will definitely help you carry out the chic 70s trend, in a soft yellow and neutral colour way this paper can be used on all four walls to create an understated and subtly dramatic look.
They add interest and definition to any space - for instance, a rug can become a genuine focal point when it's boldly patterned in black and white, a simple design such as our Geometric Wool Rug perfectly complements a room, drawing the eye to its centre.
The geometric copper cage pendant light pairs the current obsession with copper with a strongly formed shape; its warm hue adds a flash of metallic colour to a room.
Eric Broug is a UK-based Dutch author and educator with an expertise in Islamic geometric design.
The January 2015 meeting in San Antonio, Texas generated 11 papers on applying algebraic and geometric methods in applied discrete mathematics.
The CCI has approved acquisition by HCL of certain undertakings of Geometric and merger of remaining undertaking of Geometric with 3DPLM.
She says the first Geometric Friends workshops brought in mostly members of the church but as the project developed it attracted people from
The transaction is part of a composite scheme whereby Geometric's business is being transferred to HCL Technologies Ltd, while simultaneously merging Geometric Ltd.
4 April 2016 - French 3D design software specialist Dassault Systemes (PAR: DSY) and Indian engineering software firm Geometric Ltd.
It includes the striking Constructivism - or Geometric Abstraction - of the pioneering Bauhaus designer and teacher Josef Albers, instrumental in exporting abstract art to the States in the 1930s.
The factors affecting the precision of CNC machine tools include geometric errors, thermally induced errors, cutting force deformation errors, kinematic errors, and fixture-dependent errors [1].
It is not possible to gauge the variability of the outcome below the detection limit, but this information is needed to conduct standard statistical inference on the data in the whole range (for example, to estimate the geometric mean of the population from which the sample is drawn).