homotopic

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Related to Homotopy: Homotopy groups, Homotopy theory

homotopic

 [ho″mo-top´ik]
occurring at the same place upon the body.

ho·mo·top·ic

(hō'mō-top'ik), Do not confuse this word with homotropic.
Pertaining to or occurring at the same place or part of the body.
[homo- + G. topos, place]

homotopic

/ho·mo·top·ic/ (-top´ik) occurring at the same place upon the body.

ho·mo·top·ic

(hō'mō-top'ik)
Pertaining to or occurring at the same place or part of the body.
[homo- + G. topos, place]

homotopic

occurring at the same place upon the body.
References in periodicals archive ?
We use a homotopy perturbation inversion method to modify the classical Landweber method.
The homotopy analysis method solutions in the form of an infinite series are obtained using symbolic software MATHEMATICA.
The homotopy analysis method for Cauchy reactiondiffusion problems, Phys.
This author has adapted the Richardson, Jacobi, and the Gauss-Seidel methods to choose the splitting matrix and obtained that the homotopy series converged rapidly for a large sparse system with a small spectral radius.
For a finite geometric left regular band B, we will use the following special case of Rota's cross-cut theorem [26, 6] to provide a simplicial complex homotopy equivalent to the order complex [MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] of B\{1}.
We had no previous experience about homology or homotopy groups, no opportunity to calculate even simple homology or homotopy groups before.
With this technique, the experimental Operational Frequency Response Functions (OFRF) and regular FRF are required to feed the Enhanced, Multistage Homotopy Perturbation Method (EMHPM).
The Homotopy or continuation methods for the solution of nonlinear equation systems have been developed with the aim of reducing the influence of the initial guess in the validity of the approximation [31].
The primary goal of this paper is to present recently observed relations between the homotopy continuation and the damped Newton methods for nonlinear equations F(x) = 0, where F is a nonlinear map from a Banach space X to a Banach space Z.