divergency


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divergency

(dĭ-vûr′jən-sē)
n. pl. divergen·cies
1. The state of being divergent.
2. A divergence or deviation.
References in periodicals archive ?
Removing the divergency in T follows exactly the same steps as in the previous section, and thus an exact solution in terms of a convergent power series is obtained, as also plotted in Figure 1.
a very, very early member of the tarsier lineage, arising very close to the evolutionary divergency that gave rise to that line and the anthropoid families.
To cite in details just one instance of such divergency, while Kaviraj 1 treated fula rogh with a mixture of Bombax ceiba, C.
This study looks at the inter-correlations between performance in various subjects in examinations and then considers how examination performance correlates with measures of working memory capacity, extent of field dependency, extent of divergency and visual-spatial abilities.
Standardizing our relationships with students for lack of time and proper locations, for inability to risk that educational paths may differ from those we had foreseen, for the pretention that we can't do otherwise, impoverishes the very concept of education, which feeds mainly on dissimilarity, originality, divergency. On this regard Stefanini says:
Furthermore, considering the well-known cultural divergency of China and the United States (Tang et al., 2007), the finding of invariance at two levels points to a generally valid scale, cross-culturally.
Kuplent says UCBC will look to distinguish itself from other craft breweries through its unique brewing philosophy--"Beer Divergency," that he described as a "new world meets old world" brewing approach wherein UCBC balances its portfolio with artisanal interpretations of modern American styles, and classically-made versions of fundamental European beer styles.
with the observation that "[t]he divergency of their viewpoints