Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of algebraist.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • This description implied among other things that the structures elementarily equivalent to R are exactly the real-closed fields, a class of fields which was already known to the algebraists in its own right.

    First-order Model Theory

  • And, in a technical sense, they lived on in the algebraists 'investigations of nonarchimedean fields.

    Continuity and Infinitesimals

  • Apart from the fact that it uses a formal first-order language, this is exactly the algebraists 'usual definition of the class of abelian groups; model theory formalises a kind of definition that is extremely common in mathematics.

    Model Theory

  • Every sect, we know, is a mere title of error; while there is no sect of geometricians, of algebraists, of arithmeticians; because all the propositions of geometry, algebra, and arithmetic, are true.

    A Philosophical Dictionary

  • "You have a quarrel on hand, I see," said I, "with some of the algebraists of Paris; but proceed."

    The Purloined Letter

  • With the algebraists, however, who are Pagans themselves, the

    The Purloined Letter

  • What the algebraists in this tradition did was to build algebraic theories (of Boolean algebras, and relation algebras) with among other interpretations a logical one.

    Propositional Consequence Relations and Algebraic Logic

  • With the algebraists, however, who are Pagans themselves, the 'Pagan fables' _are_ believed, and the inferences are made, not so much through lapse of memory, as through an unaccountable addling of the brains.

    Selections from Poe

  • With the algebraists, however, who are Pagans themselves, the 'Pagan fables' _are_ believed; and the inferences are made, not so much through lapse of memory, as through an unaccountable addling of the brains.

    The Short-story

  • “You have a quarrel on hand, I see, ” said I, “with some of the algebraists of Paris—but proceed.

    The Purloined Letter

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