equivalent englannista suomeksi
(RQ:South Twelve Sermons)
(quote-journal)| title=Opening Doors| volume=100| issue=2| page=112-3| magazine=(w)| url=http://www.americanscientist.org/issues/pub/opening-doors| passage=A doorknob of whatever roundish shape is effectively a continuum of levers, with the axis of the latching mechanism—known as the spindle—being the fulcrum about which the turning takes place. Applying a force tangential to the knob is essentially equivalent to applying one perpendicular to a radial line defining the lever.
c. 2005, P N Gupta Kulbhushan, ''Comprehensive MCQ's in Mathematics'', page 3:
- Finite sets A and B are equivalent sets only when ''n''(A) = ''n''(B) ''i.e.'', the number of elements in A and B are equal.
1950, E. Kamke, ''Theory of Sets'', page 16:
- All enumerable sets are equivalent to each other, but not to any finite set.
2000, N. L. Carothers, ''Real Analysis'', page 18:
- Equivalent sets should, by rights, have the same "number" of elements. For this reason we sometimes say that equivalent sets have the same ''cardinality''.
2006, Joseph Breuer, ''Introduction to the Theory of Sets'', page 41:
- The equivalence theorem: ''If both M is equivalent to a subset N1 of N and N is equivalent to a subset M1 of M, then the sets M and N are equivalent to each other.''
Of a map, equal-area.
Anything that is virtually equal to something else, or has the same value, force, etc.
(RQ:Macaulay History of England)
To make equivalent to; to equal.