[ UK /dˈa‍ɪəɡɹˌæm/ ]
[ US /ˈdaɪəˌɡɹæm/ ]
  1. make a schematic or technical drawing of that shows interactions among variables or how something is constructed
  1. a drawing intended to explain how something works; a drawing showing the relation between the parts
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How To Use diagram In A Sentence

  • Also, it is difficult to get across diagrammatically the iterative nature of grounded theory - in particular its commitment to the idea that data collection and analysis occur in parallel.
  • How many of us diagrammed sentences in middle school? The Volokh Conspiracy » It’s Not the Crime, It’s the Cover-Up — Sestak Edition
  • He is very experienced in collating documents, summarizing evidence, arranging diagrammatic and demonstrative evidence and assisting with the general preparation for trial.
  • The label location diagram certainly sniffs of this accessory being in the right shape. Original Signal - Transmitting Gadgets
  • Figure 1: The figure represents diagrammatically the key factors, as described in the literature review, which influence the reading development of English and Greek bilingual and monolingual children. Reading Development in Two Different Contexts:the Case of the English-greek Bilingual Children in UK and in Cyprus « Articles « Literacy News
  • For example, in proofs about sets, Venn diagrams provided a useful part of a concept image in some cases.
  • The report included structure diagrams for each type of local authority based on the outlines shown in Figs 5.1 and 5.2.
  • Colour on every page means not only the opportunity for better photos, but also diagrams, infographics etc.
  • According to the theorem, any triangle inscribed in a semicircle is a right triangle, as is shown in the following diagram: The Medieval Problem of Universals
  • Having obtained the metacentric height, reference to a diagram will at once show the whole range of stability; and this being ascertained at each loading, the stowage of the cargo can be so adjusted as to avoid excessive stiffness in the one hand and dangerous tenderness on the other. Scientific American Supplement, No. 385, May 19, 1883
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