isomorph


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isomorph

[′ī·sə‚mȯrf]
(mineralogy)
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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(7.) It can be shown that the model is isomorph to one in which the negative consequences of a hedonistic life style are borne exclusively in the (potentially infinite) afterlife, i.e., in which households maximize
In addition, if U = V = W, then ([G.sub.H],*) and ([L.sub.M], [omicron]) are said to be Smarandache isomorphic (S-isomorphic) [and we say [([L.sub.M], [omicron]) is a Smarandache isomorph of ([G.sub.H],*) and thus write ([G.sub.H],*) [??] Z ([L.sub.M], [omicron]).].
The presence of semicrystalline fields in a number of red bream otoliths is indicative of a partial replacement of the normal aragonite crystalline structure by vaterite, a calcium carbonate isomorph that has optical properties different from aragonite.
The rule vector of every CA can be manipulated in this way to produce a unique and distinct isomorph, so the total number of unique totalistic binary CAs is [4.sup.9]/2 = [2.sup.17].
Thus, the space L is isometric isomorph to [L.sup.[infinity]](N).
These diverse disci-plinary names for the same process or structure (isomorph) are syno-nyms for the general systems term.
What is "cuivre gris" that is treated by Hauy as an isomorph of "cuivre pyriteux"?
The entire clinical consultation is an isomorph for the intervener as cultural change agent.
The DDM simulation used for this study, the Water Purification Plant [TM] (WPP; Figure 1), is an isomorph of a real-world scheduling task performed in an organization with large-scale logistical operations (Lerch, Ballou, & Harter, 1997).