Definitions for **"Continuum "**

The name used for the combination of all colors an object, such as the Sun, emits, and also for the broad variation from color to color in how much light is emitted. (Course Material/Radiography/EquipmentMaterials/xraysources.htm)

The continuous spectrum that we would measure from a body if no spectral lines were present.

The characteristic spectrum of an object with no absorption or emission features. For some objects this spectrum will approximate closely to a black-body spectrum, at least over a short range of wavelength.

The Continuum is a music performance controller developed by Lippold Haken and sold by Haken Audio, located in Champaign, Illinois.http://www.cerlsoundgroup.org/CSGdesc/LippoldHome.html

Continuum for harpsichord is a musical composition by GyÃ¶rgy Ligeti composed in 1968, and dedicated to the contemporary harpsichordist, Elisabeth Chojnacka.

Continuum is the primary game client for the MMOG computer game SubSpace.http://subspace.legendzones.com/history.php A Brief Subspace History Players often use the words SubSpace and Continuum interchangeably.

Continuum is a biannual roleplaying, freeform and board games convention held at Beaumont Hall, part of the Leicester University campus Halls of Residence, from July 28 to July 31, 2006. Continuum features the games and settings of Chaosium, Issaries and other notable companies, as well as hosting many large and small freeform games.

(1) atomic: the continuous spectral region toward the violet, adjacent to the head of a series limit of an atom's spectral lines. (2) Space: the space-time environment in four dimensional space.

a compact, connected metric space

a connected compact metric space

an example of the r-K distinction made by some biologists between those species that breed at a high rate ( r groups) and those that delay breeding to 'invest' in characteristics that the environment can be expected to carry ( K groups)

an unhandable and uninteresting mathematical object

In mathematics, the word continuum has at least two distinct meanings, outlined in the sections below. For other uses see Continuum.

1. A continuous extent, succession, or whole, no part of which can be distinguished from neighboring parts except by arbitrary division.

a continuous nonspatial whole or extent or succession in which no part or portion is distinct of distinguishable from adjacent parts

a "continuous whole, whose parts cannot be separated

Microsurgery Sperm

Modification Sequester

Stimulus

Lymphoma Strand

A continuous line between negative-neutral-positive degrees of change, like between beginning-middle-end.

We imagine a continuum as a line with two ends that are limits (stops). As we move across the line, the description of something changes so that one thing becomes something else, but we cannot say exactly where on the line one thing changes into another thing. For example, in schools, students are often graded on a continuum such as excellent…good…satisfactory…improving…needs much improvement.175

predictable changes in downstream river or stream conditions.

Suppression

Any set that may be brought into 1-1 correspondence with the set of real numbers. Examples: a finite line segment, a square, a circle, a disk.

A domain is regarded as a continuum with respect to a specified extensive quantity (e.g., a continuum of mass), if a value of the corresponding intensive quantity (e.g., mass density), can be assigned to every point of that domain.

m noun

a tool developed by APS to serve as a guide for teachers

Sequencing

A continuous set of data for which each data point is related to the adjacent point.

A closed connected set.