In part IV a variety of applications of linear algebra are discussed, including in the natural sciences, programming, statistical modeling, computer science, analysis, geometry, and other fields of algebra.
What does LINALG stand for?
LINALG stands for Linear Algebra
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- London Irish Network (est. 1989; UK)
- Milan, Italy - Linate (Airport Code)
- Local Interconnect Network Universal Asynchronous Receiver-Transmitter (automotive networking technology)
- Location Independent Networking for IPV6
- Laboratoire d'Informatique de Nantes Atlantique
- Life Insurance Company of North America
- Life Insurance Needs Analysis
- Linguistic Institute for Native Americans (Albuquerque, NM)
- Little Italy Neighborhood Association (Wilmington, DE)
- Linear Accelerator
- Laser Inertial Artillery Pointing System
- Laser Integrated Navigation/Attack System
- Leducq International Network Against Thrombosis (France)
- Lazy Internet and Browser (coding framework)
- Lithium Niobate
- Laboratory Instrument Computer
- Land Identification Number Code
- Language Instruction for Newcomers to Canada
- Leaders in New Campus (Campus Crusade for Christ International)
- Learning & Information Network Center
Samples in periodicals archive:
This text introduces the fundamentals of numerical linear algebra and matrix computations to advanced undergraduates (and beyond) studying in mathematics, computer science, engineering, and other disciplines where numerical methods are used.
Accelerate Applications Using a Comprehensive and Easy-to-Use Linear Algebra Library with Highly Optimized Double Precision Performance
This year, the questions seemed a little easier, said Kuykendall, who besides attending high school is studying linear algebra at College of the Canyons.
A newly developed algorithm using linear algebra for the weighted min-max location problem was implemented and tested using Matlab 7.
To help illustrate the ideas, a detailed outline for an introduction to the dot product in linear algebra is given.
More specifically, LAN are characterized as parallel computers in the context of linear algebra applications, proposing parallelization guidelines which are: specific for parallel computing on LAN, and simple enough to be applied to a wide range of problems.
Symbolic and numeric calculations, linear algebra, calculus, and a wide selection of two-and three-dimensional graphs are easily available.