the set-theoretic operation yielding only those elements that are contained in each of two operand sets, equivalent to the logical "and"
The point where the bearing bar and cross bar intersect or cross. In heavy duty grating with a rectangular cross bar; an intersection has four (4) sides.
To meet or cross at a point; a road junction.
The general area where two or more highways join or cross, within which are included the roadway and roadside facilities for traffic movements in that area.
Given collections A and B, the set of elements that is contained in both A and B.
A place of crossing; cancellation. A point common to two lines or a line and a surface.
The point at which two lines cross each other.
( cf. ref.), one of the 16 possible dyadic set configurations, ¶5-2-1. Traditionally i. refers to a particular set operation, ¶5-3-1.
(n) The Boolean operation in which only the intersecting geometry of two solids remains.
The general area where two or more highways join or cross without grade separation, including the roadway and roadside facilities for traffic movements within it.
A place where two or more things meet and cross at a point.
With sets, the operation that creates a new set containing only those elements common to the original sets.
a point where lines intersect
a junction where one street or road crosses another
a point or set of points common to two or more geometric configurations
the set of elements common to two or more sets; "the set of red hats is the intersection of the set of hats and the set of red things"
a location requiring the rallyist to choose from among two or more possibly routes
a place of the grid where a horizontal line meets a vertical line
a planned point of conflict in the roadway system
a point on the grid where a horizontal line meets a vertical line
a Road junction at which roads meet at grade
a where two or more things, like roads, meet
CSG statement which is used to make a new object out of the regions that are inside two or more other objects. It's similar to clipped_by, except intersections don't show a hollow interior. ( Tutorial) ( Language Reference)
The intersection of two events is the event that both of the events happen.
(set theory) The intersection of sets A and B is the set of all elements of A which are also elements of B.
The BOOLEAN intersection of two sets of elements (A AND B) is the set of elements common to A and B.
interval of material cut by sample or drill hole between two defined points
The set of points that belong to two given sets or geometric figures.
A place where two streets cross.
Any meeting or crossing of two or more public roads.
A place at which two or more roads cross at grade or with grade separation.
A LISP function that takes two sets and returns a set containing only the elements that were in both of the initial sets.
The meeting or crossing of two or more roads at grade (at the same level) where there is a choice of leaving in two or more directions. Nonexistent roads do not count as a choice.
Any meeting of existent roads (without regard to route designation, surface condition or other characteristics unless such render the road non-existent) at grade level from which the rally vehicle could proceed in more than one direction without making a U-turn.
The area embraced within the prolongation or connection of the lateral curb lines, or if none, then the lateral boundary lines of the roadway of two highways which join one another at, or approximately at, right angles, or the area within which vehicles traveling upon different highways join at any other angle may come in conflict. Where a highway includes two roadways thirty feet or more apart, then every crossing of each roadway of such divided highway shall be regarded as a separate intersection. In the event such intersecting highway also includes two roadways thirty feet or more apart, then every crossing of two roadways of such highway shall be regarded as a separate intersection. Compare with junction.
(a) the area embraced within the prolongation or connection of the lateral curb lines, or if none, the lateral boundary lines of the roadways of two highways that join one another at, or approximately at, right angles, or the area within which vehicles traveling on different highways that join at any other angle may come into conflict; (b) the junction of an alley or driveway with a roadway or highway shall not constitute an intersection. (MUTCD)
A point defined by any combination of courses, radials, or bearings of two or more navigational aids.
The part of a single correlator plane where the paired digital streams (one for each polarization E and H) from two antennas X and Y get multiplied for a given number of lag products. For example, in the upgraded chip design, a total 512 lag channels can be produced at each intersection (512 in a single polarization product, 256 for two polarizations, and 128 for the full four polarization products). Note also that for every pair of antennas XY, there is a lag intersection XY and lead intersection YX which must eventually combined to form the complex visibilities for the desired frequency channels.
the point at which two lines meet.
The space where two lines meet on the board. Stones are played on these intersections, including the ones at the edges and corners of the board. Intersections are also called points.
As the circumstances require, this may be (a) a point on the surface of the earth over which two or more position lines intersect. The position lines may be true bearings from non-directional beacons (NDB) (magnetic bearings shown on charts for pilot usage); radials from VHF/UHF NAVAIDs; centrelines of airways, fixed RNAV routes or air routes; localizers; or DME distances; or(b) the point where two runways, a runway and a taxiway, or two taxiways cross or meet. abbreviation: INTXN Fr: intersection
An intersection is where two or more things, like roads or sets, meet or overlap.
Where two streets meet or cross.
A point along the rally route where it is possible to choose a direction of travel, using defined rally roads, without making a U-turn.
the coexistence of end point at a specific geographic location; the set of all objects common to two or more intersecting sets.
A data set consisting of the data that is common to two or more sets of data. Typically, an intersection is the set of rows that are common to two or more specified tables.
A set of points contained in two or more intersecting figures.
The topological integration of two spatial data sets that preserves features that fall within the area common to both input data sets. See also identity and union.
In mathematics, the intersection of two sets A and B is the set that contains all elements of A that also belong to B (or equivalently, all elements of B that also belong to A), but no other elements.
In the field of road transport, an intersection is a road junction where two or more roads either meet or cross at grade (they are at the same level). Such a road junction may also be called a crossroads.
In aviation, an intersection is a virtual navigational fix that helps aircraft to maintain their flight plan. It is usually defined as the intersection (in the geometrical sense) of two VOR radials.