eigenvalue

[ US /ˈaɪɡənˌvæɫju/ ]
NOUN
1. (mathematics) any number such that a given square matrix minus that number times the identity matrix has a zero determinant
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• Provided we maintain the eigenvalue-eigenstate link, the quantum description by means of that state function will yield neither conclusion, and hence the quantum description is incomplete. The Einstein-Podolsky-Rosen Argument in Quantum Theory
• In those cases, we see two eigenfunctions with approximately the same statistical wavelength and usually with similar eigenvalues and relative spectral power.
• He showed that in this case the integral equation had real eigenvalues, and the solutions corresponding to these eigenvalues he called eigenfunctions.
• Assuming that the parity operator is hermitian, meaning it is observable, means that its eigenvalues can only be real, meaning there are only two possibilities: 1 or -1. (squareroot of 1 is either 1 or -1). which leads to the conclusion that in this simplified case of two particles in one dimension there are two types of wavefunctions, one we will call bosons and the other fermions. Thanksgiving
• The chain coding is built by eigenvalue of region description that is partite from image. The grid feature couple is used to locate and detect the human face for the captured image.
• Under distribution , each eigenvalue can be described by its mean and variance.
• The eigenvalue assignment problem is a classical problem in control systems.
• It is shown that the eigenvalue distribution is a function of these multipath parameters.
• The minimum decay coefficient of PM concentrations is computed by a formula, which is found in direct link to the minimum decay rate with the eigenvalues of the state matrix.
• Of course it may also be possible to break the EPR argument for the dilemma plausibly by questioning some of its other assumptions (e.g., separability, the reduction postulate, or the eigenvalue-eigenstate link). The Einstein-Podolsky-Rosen Argument in Quantum Theory
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