One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A geometric figure in four or more dimensions that is analogous to a cube in three dimensions.
- ‘In a way, it feels like a hypercube: a shape that mere 3-dimensional beings are fundamentally unequipped to perceive as a whole.’
- ‘The Latin hypercube experimental design method was also used to reduce the number of combinations to be tested.’
- ‘The resultant data set is referred to by several names: an object cube, an image cube, a hypercube, or a data cube.’
- ‘However, if this is not the case, then phylogenetic networks represent sets of contradicting splits by hypercubes.’
- ‘Sometimes a rotating hypercube gives me an inkling.’
- ‘Here, we drew input parameter values from a probability distribution using Latin hypercube sampling.’
- ‘And the hypercube unraveled points to Sydney, via Lucio.’
- ‘In four dimensions, the equivalent of a cube is a hypercube, or tesseract.’
- ‘A 1-inch 4-dimensional hypercube has a longest diagonal whose length is the square root of 4.’
- ‘Beyond reason and belief, this cube is really a hypercube and exists in four dimensions: length, width, depth, and time.’
- ‘Granted, to the hypercube, the fourth dimension is only another spatial dimension, but to us, the fourth dimension seems to be temporal.’
- ‘Nucleotides may be depicted as positions on a hypercube, represented by a cube within a cube.’
- ‘Several authors, observing that 64 is equal not only to 4 but also to 2, suggest organizing the codon table as a six-dimensional hypercube.’
- ‘As the persons trapped within the cube fall out and go their separate ways this hypercube's disintegration threatens their safety.’
Top tips for CV writingRead more
In this article we explore how to impress employers with a spot-on CV.