Method to approximate a dynamical system by recursively adding / subtracting a fixed number of increments to all the possible outcomes.
A hierarchical structure for organizing data or documents, common examples of which include file system directories and family trees.
The basic framework of the saddle over which the leather is laid and attached.
Trees, as special graphs, consist of nodes and edges and are best defined recursively. For every tree one node is singled out and is called the root. One node constitutes a tree and, naturally, is that tree's root. A collection of more than one node is a tree if by removing the root the remaining nodes fall into disjoint trees. Nodes connected to a tree root are called siblings. A shorter way is to define the tree as a connected graph with no circuits. The absence of circuits means that there is always exactly one way to get from one vertex of the tree to any other. As a basic data structure, tree is designed to easily store information about graph trees. In its commonest form a tree structure has pointers to the next sibling and the first child.
A means of organizing data that starts with a single node, or data element, that has any number of child elements. Each of these child elements or nodes...
A connected, acyclic graph.
Graphically displays the directory structure of a drive or path.
An acyclic connected graph where the node set can be divided into one root node, and an arbitrary number of inner nodes and leaf nodes. The edges of a tree are usually interpreted undirected. Traditionally, a tree is depicted with its root at topmost position and its leaf nodes at the bottom (i.e., it is "growing" downwards). See Also Root Node, Inner Node, Leaf Node, Directed Tree.
connected graph containing no circuits.
The basic MDSplus data structure consisting of a hierarchical arrangement of NODES which contain data, metadata and structural information. Trees are stored as three files, each containing one of these types of information. Trees are specified by a tree name and shot number
A tree is a graph which contains no cycles. We can visualize a tree by drawing it with a root at the top with the vertices below leading to the leaves at the lowest. If the vertices are placed on levels, higher level vertices are referred to the parents of the vertices directly below them, while the lower vertices are similarly referred to as their children. A Tree Definitions: U Definitions: V
A data structure similar to a linked list, except that each element carries with it the address of two or more other elements, rather than just one. Trees are an efficient way of storing items which must be searched for and retrieved quickly.
A tree is a graph with the property that there is a unique path from any vertex to any other vertex traveling along the edges.
A group of Active Directory domains in a Windows network that have a common namespace and are joined by a transitive two-way trust relationship. See forest.
A dynamic hierarchical display of objects on the system. Each node in the tree represents a group of objects of the same type.
a branching diagram that has nodes ( terminal , internal , root ) and branches (Fig
a collection of containers and objects in a hierarchical structure
a collection of elements, called nodes, one of which is distinguished as a root, along with a relation ("parenthood") that places a hierarchical structure on the nodes
a collection of nodes and data objects
a collection of nodes, like a linked list but with different structure
a collection of nodes linked together that represents data and creates a storage structure in memory
a common hierarchical data structure used for many computer science applications
a complex structure built from nodes, each of which can point in two or three directions
a component that presents a hierarchical view of data
a connected, acyclic network
a connected acyclic simplegraph
a connected graph containing no cycle
a connected graph containing no cycles
a connected graph that has no circuits
a connected graph that has no cycles
a connected graph that has one less edge than it has nodes
a connected graph which has no circuit
a connected graph which has no circuits
a connected graph which has no cycles
a connected graph with no circuit (a cucle with no repeated edges)
a connected graph without any circuits
a connected graph without cycles
a contiguous namespace, meaning the child has the parent as part of its name
a convenient structure to represent a hierarchical set of nodes, as in XML for instance
a data structure composed of connected nodes beginning with a top node called the root
a data structure consisting of nodes and edges
a data structure that appears frequently in optimization, especially in the search for a solution
a data structure that holds values of type V
a data structure where data is stored in nodes
a finite group of nodes, where one of those nodes serves as the root and remaining nodes organize below the root in a hierarchical fashion
a finite set of elements or nodes
a fully connected network without circuits, i
a graphical representation of a hierarchical list
a graph that does not contain any cycle
a graph where every vertex has at most one edge leading to it
a graph where there are no loops)
a graph which is connected and has no circuits
a graph without cycles (or thus all children have only one parent)
a graph without loops and with one pole which is called a root
a grouping or hierarchical arrangement of one or more domains, as shown in Figure D
a hierarchical arrangement of files in the filesystem
a hierarchical grouping, like a pyramid structure, of one or more Microsoft Windows XP domains that share a contiguous (similar, touching) namespace
a hierarchical navigation or display mechanism
a hierarchical structure of associated items
a hierarchical structure of files, functions or other kind of data into sub categories from the main/root element/function/directory
a hierarchical structure that shows the relationship of one object to another
a hierarchical structure, which includes a central node as a top layer, a plurality of sub-nodes located in the middle layers, i
a lot more complicated a structure than anything a man has devised even in this age of high technology
a mathematical structure that can be viewed as either a graph or as a data structure
a natural way to represent the structure of an expression
a network of nodes where there's exactly one root node (i
an example of a contiguous namespace
a node and all its children, recursively
an organization structure that has some useful properties for that purpose
a recursive structure that usually maps an ordered set of data from an internal definition to some data space
a relatively simple structure, but if we have only a perspective from above, through the leaves, then that unifying simplicity is hidden from us by the apparent complexity of all the different leaves
a root node and all the root's descendants
a solid structure, a building has lots of holes in it
a special case of the more general graph structure
a special kind of directed graph
a structure representing a hierarchical relationship between elements (nodes)
a structure which is not as simple as an array or list, so unfortunately STL comes without it and I had to write one myself
a structure whose biconnected components consist each of a single relation occurrence
a subset of a general connected structure called a graph
a very general data structure because its shape is very flexible
connected graph in which there is only one path connecting each pair of vertices
The basic structure of a saddle, which is then covered with leather.
short for tree graph.
object hierarchy; navigator The tree control allows users to quickly browse through complex sets of hierarchical objects. The tree also shows the hierarchical relationship between different sets of objects. yes Tree
A hierarchical collection of nodes that can have an arbitrary number of references to other nodes. There is exactly one path between any two nodes. See root, node.
graph, that does not contain any cycles is called a tree.
A branched hierarchical structure of files and directories.
(n.): A connected graph with no cycles. Exercise: Prove that every tree has exactly one fewer edge than its number of vertices.
Hierarchical structure of a site's elements in directories and sub-directories.
A group of domains that form a contiguous namespace and share a common schema, configuration, and global catalog. A tree's name is always the domain's DNS name at the tree's root (e.g., mycompany.com).
A graphical diagram used to display the hierarchal structure of the directories on a disk. The Windows95 Explorer allows the disk to be viewed in this fashion.
Each tree in STAR is a hierarchical organization of nodes that allows for the assignment of multiple roles to multiple individuals.
A directed graph in which nodes are not referred to by more than one node (children do not have more than one parent).
In communications networks, a physical topology consisting of a hierarchy of master-slave connections between a concentrator and other FDDI nodes (including subordinate concentrators).
n. A data structure containing zero or more nodes that are linked together in a hierarchical fashion. If there are any nodes, one node is the root; each node except the root is the child of one and only one other node; and each node has zero or more nodes as children. See also child (definition 2), graph, leaf, node (definition 3), parent/child (definition 2), root.
In computer science, a tree is a widely-used data structure that emulates a tree structure with a set of linked nodes.
In graph theory, a tree is a graph in which any two vertices are connected by exactly one path. A forest is a graph in which any two vertices are connected by at most one path. An equivalent definition is that a forest is a disjoint union of trees (hence the name).
Unix and Unix-like systems. tree is a recursive directory listing program that produces a depth indented listing of files.