dimensionality

n. 寸法; 次元性

English-Japanese new dictionary. 2007.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • dimensionality — noun the spatial property of having dimensions all matter has dimensionality • Derivationally related forms: ↑dimensional • Hypernyms: ↑spatial property, ↑spatiality • Hyponyms: ↑ …   Useful english dictionary

  • dimensionality — noun The number of dimensions something has. That is to say, it is the Analogue of Space, not in the sense in which we formerly regarded Space as the negation<!italics in original of Matter; but in the sense of Infinite… …   Wiktionary

  • dimensionality — noun see dimension I …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • dimensionality — See dimensional. * * * …   Universalium

  • dimensionality — n. quality of having a given size or measure …   English contemporary dictionary

  • dimensionality — di·men·sion·al·i·ty …   English syllables

  • Nonlinear dimensionality reduction — High dimensional data, meaning data that requires more than two or three dimensions to represent, can be difficult to interpret. One approach to simplification is to assume that the data of interest lies on an embedded non linear manifold within… …   Wikipedia

  • Curse of dimensionality — The curse of dimensionality refers to various phenomena that arise when analyzing and organizing high dimensional spaces (often with hundreds or thousands of dimensions) that do not occur in low dimensional settings such as the physical space… …   Wikipedia

  • Multifactor dimensionality reduction — (MDR) is a data mining approach for detecting and characterizing combinations of attributes or independent variables that interact to influence a dependent or class variable. MDR was designed specifically to identify interactions among discrete… …   Wikipedia

  • third-dimensionality — noun the property of having three dimensions (Freq. 1) • Syn: ↑three dimensionality • Derivationally related forms: ↑three dimensional (for: ↑three dimensionality) • Hypernyms: ↑ …   Useful english dictionary

  • Curse of dimensionality — Fluch der Dimensionalität ist ein Begriff, der von Richard Bellman eingeführt wurde, um den rapiden Anstieg im Volumen beim Hinzufügen weiterer Dimensionen in einen mathematischen Raum zu beschreiben. Leo Breiman gibt als ein Beispiel den Fakt,… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

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