graphic methods

graphic methods

[¦graf·ik ¦meth·ədz]
(graphic arts)
Pencil-and-paper methods that employ the geometry of a plane to express mathematical relationships and to carry out mathematical operations in analog form.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
The quantile-quantile (Q-Q) plot and probability-probability (PP) plot are graphic methods for comparing two probability distributions or two data sets.
Since its origins in the early '90s, ViSta has been growing and currently offers a wide range of statistical methods and, more specifically, innovative graphic methods to visualize results (Valero-Mora, Ledesma, & Friendly, 2012).
This includes the validation of crime scene samples according to their usefulness, processing by using graphic methods, to the comparison of fingerprints and their final identification.
The following research methods were used: scientific documentation, observation, experiments, conversations, questionnaires, MRI, CT, statistic and graphic methods (Z.
Grapac Japan Co, of Tokyo, founded in 1925 and focused on innovative graphic methods and effects, offers a microlens array film and printing technique to create monochrome or colour graphics which are similar to lenticular prints but with 3D images from 360[degrees] viewing angles.
First field of methods are graphic methods. The basis of graphic methods is graphical models.
The first of these is to use graphic methods and raw data distributions of the research study to show more clearly what the results actually indicate.
It is helpful to communicate with a variety of graphic methods to address the different ways that people understand.
The qualitative methods discussed include ethnographic interviewing, process recording, graphic methods, and participant observation.
Abstracts will be accepted in the following areas: "borrowed strength" methods for small-area estimation; use of small-area statistics in environmental health issues; small-area statistics and ethnic subpopulations; estimation and forecasting from small samples; detection of temporal and spatial trends in disease patterns; geographic information systems; mapping and graphic methods for public health research; and confidentiality and data-accessibility issues.
His profound study of Beethoven's Ninth Symphony will surprise many readers who associate Schenker only with his unique graphic methods of analysis, for the present volume belongs to a period before he developed his theory of structural levels.