tabular


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tabular

[′tab·yə·lər]
(geology)
Referring to a sedimentary particle whose length is two to three times its thickness.
References in periodicals archive ?
The farm unions opposed the introduction of tabular valuations which, through the use of average values, would probably have under-valued Evans good animals and over-valued poor ones.
"The proposed move to a tabular valuation system fails to acknowledge the weight, conformation or performance characteristics of an animal.
* Mapping Tabular Data Using Geographic Coordinates for Point Locations, or Collected with a Global Positioning System (GPS):
"We needed to build a Parcel Object component that would maintain both spatial and tabular data while tracking spatial changes over time to provide historical versioning as well as provide the ability to view changes to parcel geometry/attributes.
Such an approach is similar to the tabular schedule found on Form 8873, Extraterritorial Income Exclusion, which explicitly permits taxpayers to supply such schedules in place of filling out the form in some circumstances.
A major strength and advantage of GIS technology is the dynamic linkage between tabular and spatial data.
According to Ides, standard single-point (monotonic) properties, as given on typical tabular datasheets, can be useful for initial material selection.
The Information Services Division of The Dialog Corporation has announced that it has launched DataStar WebCharts, a new tabular display feature on DataStar aimed at helping users in the pharmaceutical sector to create tabular charts from their search results.
An additional feature of the model is a routine that enables comparisons of input and output of several model runs in tabular form.
* Tabular presentation of fair value information and contract terms relevant to determining a company's future cash flows, categorized by expected maturity dates.