listen to the pronunciation of inequality
Английский Язык - Английский Язык
An unfair, not equal, state

The inequality in living standards led to a civil war as the have nots rebelled.

A statement that of two quantities one is specifically less than (or greater than) another. Symbol: or ≥, as appropriate

The inequality x is less than y, together with that yinequality x.

Inequality is the difference in social status, wealth, or opportunity between people or groups. People are concerned about social inequality equality. inequalities an unfair situation, in which some groups in society have more money, opportunities, power etc than others   equality inequality in. In mathematics, a statement of an order relationship greater than, greater than or equal to, less than, or less than or equal to between two numbers or algebraic expressions. Inequalities can be posed either as questions, much like equations, and solved by similar techniques, or as statements of fact in the form of theorems. For example, the triangle inequality states that the sum of the lengths of any two sides of a triangle is greater than or equal to the length of the remaining side. Mathematical analysis relies on many such inequalities (e.g., the Cauchy-Schwarz inequality) in the proofs of its most important theorems
An irregularity, or a deviation, in the motion of a planet or satellite from its uniform mean motion; the amount of such deviation
A statement that of two quantities one is specifically less than (or greater than, or not less than, or not greater than) another
The quality of being unequal; difference, or want of equality, in any respect; lack of uniformity; disproportion; unevenness; disparity; diversity; as, an inequality in size, stature, numbers, power, distances, motions, rank, property, etc
An inequality is like an equation that uses symbols for "less than"() where an equation uses a symbol for "is equal to" (=) So where the equation: X = Y + 5 says that "X is equal to Y plus 5", X says that "X is less than Y plus 5", and X > Y + 5 says that "X is greater than Y plus 5" Now I have a problem for you: Substitute the ? in the following expression for the correct inequality symbol: 5 ? 4
Disproportion to any office or purpose; inadequacy; competency; as, the inequality of terrestrial things to the wants of a rational soul
Two expressions, separated by an inequality sign (< or >) For example, y > x + 3 is an inequality The > sign means "greater than "
Variableness; changeableness; inconstancy; lack of smoothness or equability; deviation; unsteadiness, as of the weather, feelings, etc
A mathematical statement that one quantity is greater than or less than the other The statement s > t means that s is greater than t, while s t means that s is less than t
A relationship between two quantities indicating that one is less than or equal to or strictly less than the other
A statement that of two quantities one is specifically less than (or greater than) another
"an equation written with a greater than, a less than sign, or a NOT equal to sign" Example: 5 + x ‹ 10
lack of equality; "the growing inequality between rich and poor
4 is greater than 3 4 > 3 x is greater than or equal to 7 x 7 2 is less than 5 2 < 5 y is less than or equal to 1 y 1 Some properties of inequalities: If x > y, then: cx > cy 4x > 4y when c > 0 cx < cy -5x < -5y when c < 0 a+ x > a+ y for any a We may use these properties to solve inequalities like we solve equations Solve: 2x > 5x + 6 -3x > 6 x < -2 (solution)
A lack of equality in any respect
A systematic departure from the mean value of a tidal quantity See diurnal inequality, parallax inequality, and phase inequality
A mathematical equation containing either a greater than, less than or not equal to symbols
An expression consisting of two unequal quantities, with the sign of inequality (> or <) between them; as, the inequality 2 < 3, or 4 > 1
Unevenness; want of levelness; the alternate rising and falling of a surface; as, the inequalities of the surface of the earth, or of a marble slab, etc
a mathematical statement using "<," ">," "<=," ">=," or "<>" as the verb -- " the procedure for solving the inequality is similar to solving an equation " (106)
{i} lack of equality, disparity; unfairness, unfair treatment; lack of uniformity
lack of equality; "the growing inequality between rich and poor"
State or condition of being unequal Amartya Sen argues that virtually all political philosophies ‘want equality of something something that has an important place in the particular theory’ (Sen 1992: ix) Libertarians want equal rights; others demand equal welfare or incomes Inequalities are commonly used to construct images of the world Two types of inequality are noted in this atlas: i) international inequality, that is inequality between nations, commonly measured by comparing GNP/capita; ii) national inequality, meaning differences between rich and poor within one country
Cauchy-Schwarz inequality
A theorem which states that the absolute value of the dot product between two vectors is less than or equal to the product of the magnitudes of the two vectors
Chebyshev's inequality
The theorem that in any data sample with finite variance, the probability of any random variable X lying within an arbitrary real k number of standard deviations of the mean is 1 / k2, i.e. assuming mean μ and standard deviation σ, the probability Pr is:

\Pr(\left|X-\mu\right|\geq k\sigma)\leq\frac{1}{k^2}.

Schwarz inequality
Cauchy-Schwarz inequality
triangle inequality
The inequality that states that the magnitude of the sum of two vectors is less than or equal to the sum of the magnitudes of the vectors, or any equivalent inequality in other spaces
{n} unevenness, disproportion, rough
An inequality
Cauchy-Schwarz inequality
Any of several related inequalities developed by Augustin-Louis Cauchy and, later, Herman Schwarz (1843-1921). The inequalities arise from assigning a real number measurement, or norm, to the functions, vectors, or integrals within a particular space in order to analyze their relationship. For functions f and g, whose squares are integrable and thus usable as a norm, (fg)^2/n/n(f^2)(g^2). For vectors a = (a1, a2, a3,..., an) and b = (b1, b2, b3,..., bn), together with the inner product (see inner product space) for a norm, ((ai, bi))^2 (ai)^2(bi)^2. In addition to functional analysis, these inequalities have important applications in statistics and probability theory
plural of inequality