standard coordinates

standard coordinates

[′stan·dərd kō′ȯrd·ən·əts]
(astronomy)
A coordinate system used to locate stars on a photographic plate, in which the coordinates are the differences in right ascension and declination between the position of each star and the assumed position of the plate center.
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References in periodicals archive ?
In 1815, two surveyors set out with stakes, chains, and compasses to establish Michigan Territory's baseline and principal meridian, the standard coordinates by which townships and property descriptions would later be established.
The standard coordinates or dimensions of the rows and columns are found by
The standard coordinates are scaled in such a way that the weighted average is 0 and the weighted sums of squares is 1.
Percentage of questions correctly answered by topic and student classification Percentage of Questions Answered Correctly Student Classification Topic Freshmen Sophomores Juniors Seniors 1 73.67 74.05 73.61 72.15 2 56.27 57.12 52.80 55.81 3 62.57 64.90 60.77 58.46 4 51.63 53.26 52.40 53.16 5 61.45 63.39 55.57 57.12 6 55.36 53.16 49.35 48.56 7 61.83 62.41 60.10 54.92 8 75.44 76.65 69.91 67.88 9 42.11 40.90 43.47 38.18 A plot of the first two standard coordinates can be seen (Fig.
In much the same way, the standard coordinates for the row and column variables are weighted averages.
where (x,y,z) are the standard coordinates in [R.sup.3].
where (x, y, z, u) are the standard coordinates in [R.sup.4.] Let {[E.sub.1], [E.sub.2], [E.sub.3], [E.sub.4]} be linearly independent global frame on M given by

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