graph

listen to the pronunciation of graph
الإنجليزية - التركية
{i} grafik

Süper Nintendo'nun grafikleri şaşırtıcı. Onlar orijinal Nintendo'nun grafiklerinden çok daha iyi. - The Super Nintendo's graphics are amazing. They're so much better than those of the original Nintendo.

Tom bir öğretmen olmadan önce bir grafik tasarımcısıydı. - Tom was a graphic designer before he became a teacher.

çizge
grafiğe dök
{i} çizelge
{i} eğri
{i} işaret
rakamları eğrilerle ifade eden sistem
grafik kâğıdı üzerine çizilen eğri
{i} diyagram
çizmek
graph paper
kareli kâğıt
graph theory
graph kuramı
graph as a pattern of a sound
Bir ses bir desen olarak grafik
graph coloring
Grafik renklendirme
graph mining
(Bilgisayar) Çizge didikleme
graph theory
grafik teorisi
graph theory
Matematiğin grafiklerle ilgilenen dalı
graph of a network
devrenin cizgesi
graph paper
grafik kâğıdı
hairball graph
Düğümlerinin çoğu merkezde toplandığı için görünümü saç yumağına benzeyen grafik
determinant of a graph
çizgenin belirteni
directed graph
(Bilgisayar,Teknik) yönlendirilmiş çizge
distribution graph
dağıtım çizgesi
oriented graph
(Bilgisayar,Teknik) yönlü çizge
profit graph
(Ticaret) başabaş noktası grafiği
undirected graph
yönsüz çizge
bar graph
çubuk grafik
frequency graph
frekans grafiği
bar graph
çubuk grafik, çubuk çizenek
could not run graph
grafikleri yönetemiyor
directed graph
(Digraph) Yönlü grafik
directed graph
yönetmen grafik
frequency graph
frekans grafiği, şıklık çizenegi
graphed
grafikle
line graph
Çizgisel grafik
pie graph
Yuvarlak pasta şeklini ve dilimlerini andıran daire şeklinde ve dilimli grafik
query graph
Sorgu grafik
theme graph
tema grafik
adjacency graph
bitisiklik cizgesi
associative graph
cagrisimsal cizge
broken line graph
(Matematik) kırık çizgi çizeneği
broken line graph
(Matematik) kırık çizgi grafiği
crest clearance graph
(Askeri) EN KÜÇÜK YÜKSELİŞ GRAFİĞİ: Bir top mevzii için en küçük yükseliş grafiğini çözen bir alet. CRESTED (AMERİKA SAVUNMA BAKANLIĞI, AMERİKAN SAVUNMA KURULU): SÜTRE GERİSİNDE: Aradaki bir engel veya sütre nedeniyle bir hedefin ateş altına alınamayacağını veya bir sahanın gözetlenemeyeceğini belirten bildirim
determinant of a graph
cizgenin belirteni
directed graph
yonlendirilmis cizge
fetch graph
(Askeri) kabarma grafiği
frequency graph
(Matematik) sıklık çizeneği
functional graph
(Matematik) fonksiyonel grafik
functional graph
(Matematik) işlevsel çizge
gyro graph
(Askeri) CAYROGRAF: Arzu edilen rotaya göre cayro/düşüşünü, sürüklenmesini kaydetmeye mahsus grafik bir form
gyro graph
(Askeri) cayrograf
inverse graph
(Matematik) ters çizge
inverse graph
(Matematik) ters grafik
march graph
(Askeri) yürüyüş grafiği
march graph
(Askeri) YÜRÜYÜŞ GRAFİĞİ: Belirli bir zamanda, bir yürüyüş birliği tarafından seçilen veya seçilmesi gereken yolu gösterir şema. Bunun için, kareli bir kağıt kullanılır ve bunda, dikey hatlar mesafeyi, yatay hatlar da zamanı gösterir. Yürüyüş grafikleri; yürüyüş planlarının hazırlanmasına da ve kontrolünde kullanılır. Buna şimdi (road movement graphic) denilmektedir
microsoft graph
(Bilgisayar) microsoft grafik
oriented graph
yonlu cizge
planar graph
duzlemsel cizge
road movement graph
(Askeri) YÜRÜYÜŞ GRAFİĞİ: Motorlu veya yaya yürüyüşlerin planlanması ve kontrolu ile yürüyüş planlarının hazırlanması veya kontrolunda kullanılan zaman-mesafe grafiği
signal flow graph
sinyal  (isaret) akis cizgesi
text/graph
(Bilgisayar) metin/resim
undirected graph
yonsuz cizge
vivid graph
(Bilgisayar) canlı resim
vivid/graph
(Bilgisayar) canlı/resim
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
To draw a graph
To draw a graph of a function
An ordered pair (V,E), where V is a set of elements called vertices (or nodes) and E is a set of pairs of elements of V, called edges; informally, a set of vertices together with a set edges that join these vertices
A diagram displaying data; in particular one showing the relationship between two or more quantities, measurements or indicative numbers that may or may not have a specific mathematical formula relating them to each other
A diagram displaying data, in particular one showing the relationship between two or more variables; specifically, for a function f(x_1, x_2, \ldots, x_n), the set of all tuples (x_1, x_2, \ldots, x_n, f(x_1, x_2, \ldots, x_n))
In mathematics, a set of points called nodes (or vertices) and a set of lines connecting them or some subset of them to one another called edges
A visual representation of a relationship between two variables, usually drawn to some specified scale
A graph is a picture of the set of solutions of a given equation
A geometric diagram consisting of a finite number of dots called vertices joined by a finite number of curved or straight line segments called edges
A grid of lines, with the vertical lines representing one set of information and the horizontal lines representing another A "Curve" superimposed on a graph grid gives information about test results
{i} diagram which uses a series of points or lines to demonstrate a connection between two or more things; number or group of numbers represented by a point or points on a line (Mathematics)
Informally, a graph consists of a finite set of vertices and edges which connect them Graphs are usually depicted pictorially as a set of points representing the vertices with lines (usually straight, but not necessarily so) connecting them to represent the edges Types of graphs are: simple, directed or digraphs, multigraphs or planar A Graph
  A graph is a visual representation of data that displays the relationship among variables, usually cast along x and y axes   Graphs are especially useful in showing the broader trends in the data
» In order to accommodate the requirements of signed, gain, and biased graph theory while being technically correct it is sometimes necessary to define a graph in a relatively complicated way Here is one way to produce a satisfactory definition We define a graph as a quadruple of three sets and an incidence relation: Gamma = (V(Gamma), E(Gamma), I(Gamma), IGamma) (as is customary, we may write V, E, I, I; and we also may omit explicit mention of I and I when there will be no confusion), where I = (IV, IE) : I -> E × V is the incidence relation; that is, IV and IE are incidence relations between, respectively, I and V (this is the ``vertex incidence relation'') and I and E (this is the ``edge incidence relation'') The members of V, E, and I are called ``vertices'', ``edges'', and ``ends'' or ``edge ends'' The requirements are that I be a function and that each e in E is edge-incident with at most 2 members of I (which are called the ``ends of e'')
represent by means of a graph; "chart the data"
a drawing illustrating the relations between certain quantities plotted with reference to a set of axes
Shows one of a variety of plots of the motion of the pendulum (listed in "Graph Type" above) You can capture a plot, combine plots, print plots, save trajectories, using the "Copy Graph" button (above) See the help for graphs
A diagram symbolizing a system of interrelations by spots, all distinguishable from one another and some connected by lines of the same kind
A way to show quantitative data visually, using a system of coordinates
(n ) an entity consisting of a set of vertices and a set of edges between pairs of vertices
A visual representation of the relationship between change in one variable and change in another variable, consisting of a line connecting points plotted on an x and y axis, for the purpose of analysis
A graph is a mathematical diagram which shows the relationship between two or more sets of numbers or measurements. a drawing that uses a line or lines to show how two or more sets of measurements are related to each other chart (graphic formula). Visual representation of a data set or a mathematical equation, inequality, or function to show relationships or tendencies that these formulas can only suggest symbolically and abstractly. Though histograms and pie charts are also graphs, the term usually applies to point plots on a coordinate system. For example, a graph of the relationship between real numbers and their squares matches each real number on a horizontal axis with its square on a vertical axis. The resulting set of points in this case is a parabola. A graph of an inequality is usually a shaded region on one side of a curve, whose shape depends not only on the equation or inequality but on the coordinate system chosen
a set of topologically interrelated zero-dimensional (node), one-dimensional (link or chain), and sometimes two-dimensional (GT-polygon) objects that conform to a set of defined constraint rules Numerous rule sets can be used to distinguish different types of graphs Three such types, planar graph, network, and two-dimensional manifold, are used in this standard All three share the following rules: each link or chain is bounded by an ordered pair of nodes, not necessarily distinct; a node may bound one or more links or chains; and links or chains may only intersect at nodes Planar graphs and networks are two specialized types of graphs, and a two-dimensional manifold is an even more specific type of planar graph
The term "graph" has several meanings In the most general form, it is an incidence structure consisting of a set of vertices and a set of edges, each edge incident with one or two vertices An edge incident with one vertex is called a loop, and an edge incident with two vertices is called a link Multiple edges (incident with the same set of vertices) are allowed A more restricted concept, sometimes called a simple graph, has no loops and no multiple edges In this case, an edge can be identified with an unordered pair of vertices Two vertices are called adjacent if there is an edge incident with that pair of vertices In a directed graph or digraph, edges are ordered (rather than unordered) pairs
A graphical (visual) representation of data set There are hundreds of graph types, each with their own requirements
In mathematics, a set of elements called vertices or nodes together with a set of unordered pairs of vertices called edges Intuitively speaking, an edge is a line joining two vertices
In one context, this is the functional value and domain: {(x, z): x in X and z=f(x)}, where f: X-->R In another context, this is a (maybe undirected) network In the former context, see also epigraph and hypograph In the latter context, the notation [V,E] is sometimes used to mean a graph with vertex (or node) set V and edge (or link) set E We say an edge is incident with the two nodes that define it, and those two nodes are called the endpoints of the edge The endpoints are said to be adjacent nodes
To draw a graph of (a function, data)
A graph is a set of points (called vertices) and a set of lines (called edges) joinging these vertices
Informally, a graph is a finite set of dots called vertices (or nodes) connected by links called edges (or arcs)
A diagram displaying data, in particular one showing the relationship between two or more variables; specifically, for a function f(x_1, x_2, ldots, x_n), the set of all tuples (x_1, x_2, ldots, x_n, f(x_1, x_2, ldots, x_n))
In research mathematics, usually means set of points with another set of edges connecting them
plot upon a graph
A pictorial representation of a numerical relation, where each ordered pair in the relation corresponds to a point in the plane, with the two numbers corresponding to the horizontal and vertical displacement from the origin, respectively
A curve or surface, the locus of a point whose coördinates are the variables in the equation of the locus
a (non-)oriented graph is composed of two sets: a set of vertices, and a set of (non-)oriented edges, where each edge is a (un-)ordered pair of vertices, called "source" and "destination" in the oriented case; an hypergraph may have edges with any number of vertices; a dataflow graph is an oriented hypergraph where each vertex is an operation, and where each edge is a data-dependence with a single source and one or several destinations
a drawing illustrating the relations between certain quantities plotted with reference to a set of axes represent by means of a graph; "chart the data"
When you are given an equation, such as y = x + 1, each value of x has a corresponding y value For example, when x = 0, y = 1; when x = 1, y = 2 A graph lets you look at a large number of values for x, and tells you the value of y for each x on the graph As you look at more examples of graphs, you will begin to be able to analyze the relationship between x and y, based on the shape of the graph
A diagram indicating the relationship between two or more variables
Informally, a graph is a finite set of dots called vertices (or nodes) connected by links called edges (or arcs) More formally: a simple graph is a (usually finite) set of vertices V and set of unordered pairs of distinct elements of V called edges Not all graphs are simple Sometimes a pair of vertices are connected by multiple edge yielding a multigraph At times vertices are even connected to themselves by a edge called a loop, yeilding a pseudograph Finally, edges can also be given a direction yielding a directed graph (or digraph)
{f} represent by graph or chart; draw a curve representing a given function
graph antihole
The complement of a graph hole
graph hole
A cycle, in a graph, that has no cycle chord
graph paper
Paper ruled into small squares, usually of equal size, for use in drawing graphs or other charts
graph papers
plural form of graph paper
graph state
Any of a class of multipartite entangled quantum states that can be interpreted using the mathematics of graph theory
graph theorist
A mathematician or computer scientist who specializes in graph theory
graph theorists
plural form of graph theorist
graph theory
The study of the properties of graphs (in the sense of sets of vertices and sets of ordered or unordered pairs of vertices)
graph toughness
a measure, expressed by a positive integer (with the exception of complete graphs) of the connectivity of a graph
graph-paper
Attributive form of graph paper

graph-paper precision.

graph-theoretic
Relating to or using graph theory
graph-theoretical
Relating to or using graph theory
graph-theoretically
In a manner which uses graph theory
graph-theoretically
In the sense of graph theory
graph coloring
In graph theory, graph coloring is an assignment of "colors" to certain objects in a graph subject to certain constraints. In its simplest form, it is a way of coloring the vertices of a graph such that no two adjacent vertices share the same color, called a vertex coloring. Similarly, an edge coloring assigns a color to each edge so that no two incident edges share the same color, and a face coloring of a planar graph assigns a color to each face or region so that no two faces that share a boundary share the same color
graph paper
Graph paper is paper that has small squares printed on it so that you can use it for drawing graphs. Paper ruled usually into small squares of equal size for use in drawing charts, graphs, or diagrams. paper with many squares printed on it, used for drawing graphs
graph paper
paper that has lines to permit drawing graphs
graph paper
paper ruled with horizontal and vertical lines for drawing graphs
graph theory
Mathematical theory of networks. A graph consists of nodes (also called points or vertices) and edges (lines) connecting certain pairs of nodes. An edge that connects a node to itself is called a loop. In 1735 Leonhard Euler published an analysis of an old puzzle concerning the possibility of crossing every one of seven bridges (no bridge twice) that span a forked river flowing past an island. Euler's proof that no such path exists and his generalization of the problem to all possible networks are now recognized as the origin of both graph theory and topology
Cayley graph
A graph (collection of vertices and edges) encoding information about a group and its generators
Hamiltonian graph
A graph for which there is a Hamiltonian cycle
call graph
A directed graph that represents relationships between called and calling subroutines in a computer program, used in code analysis
cherry graph
A subtree in a graph consisting of in an internal node with exactly two leaves (because it looks like a cherry)
cocktail party graph
a graph, consisting of two rows of paired nodes in which all nodes except the paired ones are connected with straight lines; it is the complement of the ladder graph, and the dual graph of the hypercube
complete graph
A graph where every pair of vertices is connected by an edge
connected graph
A graph in which there is a route of edges and nodes between each two nodes
directed acyclic word graph
A data structure that represents a set of strings and allows for a query operation that tests whether a given string belongs to the set in time proportional to its length (thus more efficient in some situations than a trie)
directed graph
A graph in which the edges are ordered pairs, so that, if the edge (a, b) is in the graph, the edge (b, a) need not be in the graph and is distinct from (a, b) if it is

A directed graph (A,R) is a set of vertices A together with an incidence relation R: if aRb then there is an edge going from A to B.

empty graph
A graph with vertices but no edges
undirected graph
A graph in which the edges are not ordered, so the edge (a, b) is identical to the edge (b, a)
directed graph
A directed graph or digraph is a graph each of whose edges has a direction
line graph
A graph that uses points connected by lines to show how something changes in value (as time goes by, or as something else happens)
pie graph
A pie graph (also known as pie chart) is a circular chart divided into sectors, illustrating relative magnitudes or frequencies or percents. In a pie chart, the arc length of each sector (and consequently its central angle and area), is proportional to the quantity it represents. Together, the sectors create a full disk. It is named for its resemblance to a pie which has been sliced
area graph
graph which plots two or more quantities over a period of time
bar graph
A bar graph is the same as a bar chart. n. A graph consisting of parallel, usually vertical bars or rectangles with lengths proportional to the frequency with which specified quantities occur in a set of data. Also called bar chart. a bar chart
bar graph
graph which plots values in the form of horizontal bars
column graph
graph which plots values on vertical columns
graphed
past of graph
graphing
present participle of graph
graphing
A feature in a software program that allows numerical data to be interpreted as a graph or chart (WP, Gr 6)
graphing
A very generalized way to represent certain data relationships
graphing
A feature in a software program that allows numerical data to be interpreted as a graph or chart
graphing
a scaling device with dots on paper for evaluating the effectiveness of jokes to determine their proper placement within a routine or show
graphs
third-person singular of graph
graphs
plural of , graph
line graph
graph which plots one value over a period of time
scene graph
A collection of branch graphs rooted to a Locale A virtual universe has one or more scene graphs See also branch graph and shared graph
scene graph
The scene graph is the set of items that will be rendered and simulated In Q the scene graph is divided into Zones Each Zone has a hierarchy of Groups to give Instances a transform Items are efficiently placed in the scene graph by multiply Instancing a Geom asset P01
scene graph
A hierarchical assembly of OpenGL Performer nodes linked by explicit attachment arcs that constitutes a virtual world definition for traversal and subsequent display
scene graph
A family tree of coordinate systems and shapes that collectively describe a VRML world The top-most item in the scene family tree is the world coordinate system That coordinate system acts as the parent for one or more child coordinate systems and shapes Those child coordinate systems may, in turn, be parents to further child coordinate systems and shapes [see child coordinate system, coordinate system, parent coordinate system, shape, and world coordinate system]
scene graph
A hierarchy of nodes The hierarchy specifies the order in which the nodes are processed
three dimensional graph
graph which enables the display of data in three dimensions
graph
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