from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Present participle of convolve.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Now, I ask you, Knox, when I go to the trouble to find out for him that he's got as many convolutions as anybody, and that they've only got a little convolved, is it fair, I ask you, for him to reproach me about my food?

    The Window at the White Cat

  • Please be careful when making distinctions; you seem to have some independent concepts convolved.

    See One-Man, One-Vote Questioned on National TV, Bryan Caplan | EconLog | Library of Economics and Liberty

  • So two two-point, unweighted MA filters would be [1 1] convolved with [1 1].

    Unthreaded #9 « Climate Audit

  • Moisture and temperature cannot be explicitly divided out from convolved data, therefore, You seem to suppose that because there is no evidence bearing on the question at all, one can therefore blithely go an and assume there is no conflation of responses so as to produce some proxy series.

    Treydte, Moberg, Soon and Baliunas « Climate Audit

  • In the absence of a theory that explicates the causes, how can anyone possibly tease causal effects out of data consisting of convolved dependent variables?

    Treydte, Moberg, Soon and Baliunas « Climate Audit

  • Efraim continued down the staircase to the frenzy of the fanfare produced by six men with convolved bronze sad-horns.

    Marune: Alastor 933

  • The method and moral teaching of Socrates had convolved and brought out the idea of the final, while Plato had definitely taught the existence of separated formal, causes.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 3: Brownson-Clairvaux

  • Then, as great quantities of black-grey reek, wheeling all convolved, were now enveloping the vessel, resting on the sea, reaching away in thinner fog even to the _Boodah_, and as, the day being calm, there was a difficulty in reading the flags, the Captain gasped: "Take the trumpet -- ask them -- But don't they pay for this ...?"

    The Lord of the Sea

  • Occasionally he fell in with a relation, or an old schoolfellow, who addressed him as 'Ned,' or even as 'Eddie,' This made him utterly miserable; in the language of Johnson, when Mr. Lushington was called 'Eddie,' he was convolved with agony -- especially if a third person chanced to be present.

    Fair Margaret A Portrait

  • On the farther side, to which we now hastily scrambled, the wood was not so dense, the web of creepers not so solidly convolved.

    The Dynamiter


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