degree of freedom

NOUN
1. one of the minimum number of parameters needed to describe the state of a physical system
2. (statistics) an unrestricted variable in a frequency distribution
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How To Use degree of freedom In A Sentence

• 1960s Britain was characterised by a greater degree of freedom than before.
• Twonode axisymmetric shell elements were used to discretize the cortical region bounding the cell, with two displacement and one rotation degree of freedom per node, consistent with the bilinear elements used for the cell interior.
• The back propagation (BP) neural network model of 5-degree of freedom (DOF) upper limb rehabilitant robot was built.
• According to the principle of equipartition of energy, the energy per degree of freedom for this kind of motion (called translational motion) is equal to 0.5RT, where R is the molar gas constant and T is the absolute temperature.
• After introducing piezoelectric coupling to the plunge degree of freedom (DOF) in addition to two structural damping coefficients and considering a resistive load in the electrical domain, ...
• This results in the appearance of new, coarse grained degrees of freedom like “temperature”, which is a proxy as it were for the average internal energy per degree of freedom in a multiparticle physical system at equilibrium, but there may be many others as well and a new equation of motion for the quantities that remain in your microscopic description. Willis E on Hansen and Model Reliability « Climate Audit
• After determining the assemble scheme, the closed forward and inverse solution and velocity Jacobin matrix of the two degree of freedom parallel mechanism are obtained.
• A nonlinear stability-retained map is proposed to describe the dynamics of multi-machine power system with the motion of a point unit with one degree of freedom.
• For if not, and the ideas of a certain mode of distribution or operation in the riches, and of a certain degree of freedom in the people, enter into our idea of riches as attributed to a people, we shall have to define the degree of fluency, or circulative character which is essential to the nature of common wealth; and the degree of independence of action required in its possessors. The Crown of Wild Olive also Munera Pulveris; Pre-Raphaelitism; Aratra Pentelici; The Ethics of the Dust; Fiction, Fair and Foul; The Elements of Drawing
• Commonplace books could be repositories for meticulously copied out poems, proverbs, and moral exempla; they could also permit a large degree of freedom in both the choice of material transcribed and in the way in which it was recorded.
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