the ordered pair that names the location of a point on the coordinate plane. The first number in the ordered pair is called the abscissa and the second number is the ordinate.

A unique ordered pair of numbers that identifies a point on the coordinate plane. The first number in the ordered pair identifies the position with regard to the x-axis while the second number identifies the position on the y-axis.

Pairs or triplets of values (may be linear or angular) used to designate the position of a point.

global: Define the geographical position of the model. - local: Define the relative position of the model in the working window (Cartesian and polar).

Two values used in a graph to specify position. If the coordinates are cartesian, the two values are X and Y. If the coordinates are polar, the two values are the radius R and the angle theta. The X, Y and R coordinates can be logarithmic

Any system where points are defined as a specified direction and/or distance from a reference point measured with respect to defined axes.

Vertical and Horizontal (V&H) grid points used to determine straight-line mileage between locations such as PoP, CO, etc.

(in mathematics) two numbers which define the position of a point on a graph

A set of numbers that represents a precise location anywhere on Earth. Usually stated as latitude and longitude.

Unique terminology that designates the position a point occupies on a map

a set of numbers specifying a point on a coordinate system. In POV-Ray, always in vector form. ( Tutorial)

Numbers that specify the position of a point in space and time.

Unique square identifiers, made up of a number indicating rank and a letter indicating file.

A set of numbers that uniquely

Linear or angular quantities that designate the position of a point in a given reference frame or system. Also used as a general term to designate the particular kind of reference frame or system, such as state plane coordinates or spherical coordinates.

A set of numbers used to help locate a place

Linear or angular quantities which designate the position of a point in a given reference or grid system (eg AMG Coordinates)

Linear and (or) angular quantities that designate the position of a point in relation to a given reference frame.

magnitudes which define the position of a point or line by reference to a fixed point or system of lines

The intersection of lines of reference, usually expressed in degrees/minutes/seconds of latitude and longitude, used to determine or report position or location.

an ordered pair of numbers that identify a point on a coordinate plane. For example, (3,4) is the coordinate of point A.

A corresponding ordered pair (x,y) for every point in a plane.

A series of numbers describing a precise geographic location. There are many coordinate systems found on USGS maps, including traditional geographic coordinates, UTM coordinates, and state plane coordinates. Coordinates describing the latitude and longitude of a particular point are still the most common, and form the basis of the extent of USGS quadrangle maps.

A unique description of a geographic position using numeric or alphanumeric characters.

A set of two numbers used to determine the position of a location on Earth. Latitude and Longitude are used by sunPATH.

numbers that correspond to points on a coordinate graph in the form (x, y), or a number that corresponds to a point on a number line.

An ordered pair of numbers used to locate a point in a coordinate plane.

pairs of numbers expressing horizontal distances along orthogonal axes; alternatively, triplets of numbers measuring horizontal and vertical distances.

A set of numbers that describes your location on or above the earth. Coordinates are typically based on latitude/longitude lines of reference or a global/regional grid projection (e.g.

A set of numbers on a map used to find the distance from a specific place, also known as the origin. In a Cartesian coordinate system, there's an "x,y" location or an "x,y,z" location (If the system is 3-dimensional). See Cartesian coordinate system. To continue, click here.

System for locating points on the earth's surface by means of a rectangular grid super-imposed and keyed to a map projection.

An ordered pair of numbers that identify a point on a coordinate plane or grid.

A set of “cell” numbers or “addresses” used to define the positions of points on a photograph or plan sheet with respect to a reference grid system. In photogrammetry, the coordinate axes are usually either the fiducial axes, or the principal line and the photograph parallel. If a three dimensional system is used, the origin is either the principal point or the perspective center.

A set of numbers that describes a given position for a given coordinate grid system. Examples of coordinate grids are Latitude/Longitude and Universal Transverse Mercator (UTM).

Coordinates are an ordered pair of numbers that show the location of a point on the x-y plane. Every point on the plane can be located by a pair of coordinates (x,y), which notes its distance from the x-axis and the y-axis.

Coordinate are numbers that represent intersecting lines of latitude and longitude - which identify specific points on the earth.

TGN] The latitude and longitude of the place.

the values representing the location of a data point along the X, Y, Z axes.

A set of numbers (and/or letters) that describes your location within a spatial reference system. Coordinates are typically based on latitude/longitude lines or global/regional grid projections such as UTM, MGRS, and Maidenhead.

Numbers that represent a point on a graph. The coordinates (6,8) would refer to a point with an X value of 6 and a Y value of 8.

Two or more numerical factors that define the position of a point on a chart, symbolising a point in space. Longitude and Latitude are examples of coordinates.

(n) A set of real numbers defining the location of a point in space. One value is given for each dimension of the space (i.e., 2-D, 3-D), and each value is determined by the point's distance from the defined origin.