theorem

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the·o·rem

(thē'ŏ-rem),
A proposition that can be tested, and can be established as a law or principle.
See also: law, principle, rule.

theorem

[thē′ərəm]
Etymology: Gk, theorein, to look at
1 a proposition to be proved by a chain of reasoning and analysis.
2 a rule expressed by symbols or formulae.

the·o·rem

(thē'ŏ-rĕm)
A proposition that can be proved, and so is established as a law or principle.
See also: law, principle, rule

the·o·rem

(thē'ŏ-rĕm)
Proposition that can be tested then and can be established as a law or principle.

theorem (thē´ərəm),

n 1. a proposition to be proved by a chain of reasoning and analysis.
2. a proven proposition used in the solution of a more advanced problem.
References in periodicals archive ?
Branded like cattle with the slave company's mark and held in corral-like pens, robbed of familiar social ties, and exploited for whites' profit and pleasure, black people under the grip of chattel slavery and its corollaries - white supremacy and racial bigotry - were denied "any sort of social recognition .
Each latches onto personally preferred ``issues'' with their comfortable collection basket corollaries rather than soul-wrenching sermons which just don't pay.