diameter
###### /daɪˈæmətɝ/
noun
a straight line from one side of a round object, particularly a circle, passing through the center and joining the other side

### Examples

1The urethra’s diameter also affects flow rate.
2Its diameter is a bit over 2,100 miles.
3I meant diameter.
4This diameter looks very similar.
5The diameter has a ratio of about 100 times.
radius
###### /ˈɹeɪdiəs/
noun
a straight line drawn from the center of a circle to any point on its outer boundary; the length that this line has

### Examples

1So these circles have radius of length a.
2The ring has some radius.
3The radius is changing?
4He had a radius.
5Give me a radius. -
ratio
###### /ˈɹeɪʃiˌoʊ/
noun
the relation between two amounts indicating how much larger one value is than the other

### Examples

1The ratio is off.- - 58.
2This ratio affects their rankings.
3Mozart's sonatas also followed this ratio.
4Their ratio tells us the water temperature.
5Need exact ratios?
decimal
###### /ˈdɛsəməɫ/
noun
(mathematics) a number less than one, called a fraction, that is represented as a period followed by the number of tenths, hundredths, etc.

### Examples

1We have our decimal point.
2The decimal point is right over here.
3Decimal point included.
4Do I get a decimal?
5We also want decimals here.
equation
###### /ɪˈkweɪʒən/
noun
(mathematics) a statement indicating the equality between two values

### Examples

1So this equation makes sense.
2Here's your equation.
3Take this equation.
4Every term in it satisfies Schrˆdinger equation.
5This equation has four factors, a little bit of multiplication.
subtraction
###### /səbˈtɹækʃən/
noun
the process or act of taking away one number from another

### Examples

1So what's subtraction now?
2Subtraction or minus is the opposite of addition.
3Subtraction is you are taking away.
4It works by subtraction.
5The abacus was also used for subtraction, multiplication, division and basic accounting needs.
formula
###### /ˈfɔɹmjəɫə/
noun
(mathematics) a rule or law represented in symbols, letters, or numbers

### Examples

1Formulas calculate the value of cells.
2So, here's the formula.
3But some babies drink formula in a bottle.
4So four states ultimately follow that formula.
5You have formulas that long.
function
###### /ˈfəŋkʃən/
noun
(mathematics) a quantity whose value changes according to another quantity's varying value

### Examples

1For instance, in capitalist societies, deviant labels are often applied to those who interfere with the way capitalism functions.
2All biological organisms function holistically.
3But form, to me at least, form still has to follow function.
4Forcing functions?
5Forcing functions.
factor
###### /ˈfæktɝ/
noun
(mathematics) one of the numbers that another number can be divided by

### Examples

1In the last 50 years, several factors have caused young adults to leave the farms.
2Then he factored the right-hand side.
3Many factors influence the pay scale of companies.
4Other factors can also increase itchiness.
5Obesity and pregnancy are also contributing factors.
dividend
###### /ˈdɪvɪˌdɛnd/
noun
(mathematics) the number to be divided in a division problem

### Examples

1But, politically, the war paid dividends.
2It pays dividends.
3So dividend stocks.
4Now, companies issue dividends.
5Large consumer staples companies with relatively consistent cash flows may often pay dividends, too.
divisor
###### /dɪˈvaɪzɝ/
noun
(mathematics) the number that divides another number in a division problem

### Examples

1Or you can think of it as what is their greatest common divisor?
2It's what's known as a perfect number, and a perfect number is one of those numbers where the divisors is of the number add up to the number itself.
3Numbers with lots of factors have lots of divisors, primes only have two divisors, and you might think that you’d need perfect knowledge of the distribution of primes to get anything useful out of this.
4So what we do is we put a divisor under this number.
5And so this divisor is really key in making sure that the index doesn't change dramatically just because, for example, a company needs to come off and have a new company relisted on it.
mathematical
###### /ˌmæθəˈmætɪkəɫ/
adjective
related to or used in mathematics

### Examples

1And mathematical truths do, too.
2So traditional economics uses mathematical models a lot.
3The greatest good to the greatest number became mathematical.
4The wave is purely mathematical.
5I do mathematical modeling.
minimal
###### /ˈmɪnəməɫ/
adjective
very small in amount or degree, particularly the smallest possible

### Examples

1The cost is minimal.
2The discomfort for this part is minimal.
3That rent was minimal.
4The chances are minimal.
5The mouth movement is minimal.
numerical
###### /nuˈmɛɹəkəɫ/, /nuˈmɛɹɪkəɫ/
adjective
represented in numbers; related to numbers

### Examples

1A numerical model can predict the linear Tension Piston's performance.
2In numerical exit order, each player takes one.
3- They are always numerical.
4It moves in numerical order.
5The keyboard at the bottom is now a numerical keyboard.
countless
###### /ˈkaʊntɫəs/
adjective
so great that is beyond number

### Examples

1The benefits of encryption as a tool are practically countless.
2Countless lovers
3Countless lovers
4Countless people earn bread through this industry.
5Countless bacteria are continuously fermenting the undigested food.
endless
###### /ˈɛndɫəs/
adjective
very great in number, amount, or size and seeming to be without end or limits

### Examples

1The reasons are endless.
2The possibilities are endless.
3The options are endless.
4The potential is endless.
5The list of effective wall stretches is endless.
infinite
###### /ˈɪnfənət/
adjective
(of a sequence) having the ability to be continued forever; immeasurable in number or quantity

### Examples

1The shapes are practically infinite.
2After all, space is infinite.
3Love is infinite.
4The supply is infinite.
5The downside risk is literally infinite.
ordinal
###### /ˈɔːɹdɪnəl/
noun
a number that indicates the position of something in a sequence, such as third, second, etc.

### Examples

1Now, ordinal numbers are different than cardinal numbers.
2Ordinal numbers are different.
3Well, what’s the ordinal number?
4Put your ordinal number.
5The bottom number, the denominator, is always an ordinal number.
bracket
###### /ˈbɹækɪt/
noun
each of the two symbols [ ] used to indicate that the enclosed numbers or words should be considered separately

### Examples

1All right, bracket boy, put those regular Cheetos up there.
2Remove that bracket.
3Remove that bracket.
4These colorful elastics connect the brackets to the arch wire.
5Each bracket has a tiny hook on it.
segment
###### /ˈsɛɡmənt/, /ˌsɛɡˈmɛnt/
noun
(geometry) a part of a circle that is separated from the rest by a line

### Examples

1Our ribs are segments!
2Even the folds in our brains are segments.
3Sponsored segments.
4I segmented another one.
5Settings is now segmented.
solid
###### /ˈsɑɫəd/
noun
(geometry) a shape that is not two-dimensional because it has height, width, and length

### Examples

1The phone feels solid.
2The quality is solid.
3That thing is solid.
4The wide angle camera lens is solid.
5Introducing solids!
to express
###### /ɪksˈpɹɛs/
verb
(mathematics) to indicate something by a formula, symbol, etc.

### Examples

1The two young lovers express their passion through and amid the beauties of nature.
2In the long-term the kiss expresses a connection between people.
3But the real cross of Christ-- The cross expresses the great love of God for man.
4Many environmentalists have expressed concern about these powerful electromagnetic networks and their impact on the air and public safety.
5Express elevator.
to total
###### /ˈtoʊtəɫ/
verb
to add up numbers so that a total is determined

### Examples

1That year, Chuck E. Cheese's losses reportedly totaled \$15 million.
2The city's budget totals almost \$100 billion.
3Four generations back, your direct ancestors total 30.
4The Argentine forces totaled around 11,000 men.
5During America's first election in 1788-89, the popular vote totaled only 43,782.
metric system
###### /mˈɛtɹɪk sˈɪstəm/
noun
a standard of measurement that is based on the kilogram, the meter, and the liter

### Examples

1Okay, just for that, we're saying Veggies by the Metric System. -
2This is the Metric System.
3The first system is the Metric System.
4There’s the Metric System using kilograms.
5So, remember, the Metric System uses kilograms and grams.
barrel
###### /ˈbæɹəɫ/, /ˈbɛɹəɫ/
noun
a unit for measuring oil and beer that equals 42 US gallons or 35 imperial gallons for oil and 36 imperial gallons for beer; the contents of a barrel or the amount it can contain

### Examples

1Each barrel makes approximately 10,000 2-ounce bottles of Tabasco.
2- Hand out those barrels.
3- Make it rain barrels.
4- I need barrels.
5Barrels is as a speed event.
hectare
###### /ˈhɛkˌtɑɹ/
noun
a land measurement unit that equals 10000 square meters or 2471 acres

### Examples

1The first part is 3,000 hectares.
2Each hectare of land produces 8 tonnes of rice a year.
3Each hectare of land produces 8 tonnes of rice a year.
4Each hectare of land produces 8 tonnes of rice a year.
5Here's 0.1 hectare per person.
horsepower
###### /ˈhɔɹˌspaʊɝ/
noun
a unit for measuring an engine's power

### Examples

1This spice mill in Massachusetts developed about 50 horsepower from a single tidal pool.
2Your horsepower is only directly proportionate to your traction.
3the engine gets a bit more horsepower
4Our new model, the C2, has 914 horsepower.
5This little baby has a lot of horsepower.
mph
###### /ˈɛmˈpiˈeɪtʃ/, /ˈmaɪɫzpɝˈaʊɝ/
noun
the distance traveled in miles in relation to the time passed when doing so

### Examples

1The answer is actually 4.6mph.
2The wind speed can get up to 205 mph.
3The national speed limit on a motorway is 70mph.
4Speed limit on this dual carriageway is 50mph.
5The national speed limit on a motorway is 70mph.
pace
###### /ˈpeɪs/
noun
a measure of length that equals the distance traveled between two steps during a walk

### Examples

1Things are picking up pace quickly.
2Never changed pace.
3The next thing is pace.
4"Pace your breathing."
5So pace yourselves.
pint
###### /ˈpaɪnt/
noun
a unit to measure liquids and some dry goods, there are 8 pints in a gallon, and it is equal to 0.568 of a liter in the United Kingdom and some other countries, and 0.473 of a liter in the United States

### Examples

1The machine drops the pints into position and perfectly pumps in ice cream.
2It can fill up 270 pints a minute.
3- Ride a pint.
4- Picked a pint?
5Order a pint.
proof
###### /ˈpɹuf/
noun
a scale for measuring the strength of alcoholic beverages

### Examples

1Big bang cosmologists wanted proof though.
2Need proof?
3Want proof?
4Want proof?
5Need proof?
quart
###### /ˈkwɔɹt/
noun
a unit for measuring an amount of liquid that equals 0.95 liter in the US and approximately 1.14 liters in Canada and the UK

### Examples

1Eight quarts is a peck?
2- Sumac, I brought two quarts.
3Put a quart of new milk into a saucepan.
4This recipe makes a quart of ice cream or 8 servings.
5Most cars require 4 to 6 quarts.
score
###### /ˈskɔɹ/
noun
a set or group of twenty or approximately twenty people or things

### Examples

1Only the Prussian allies and the Hunters scored victories on the Austrians.
2Justice has scored the tying run, Bream to the plate.
3- 16-year-old lifeguards can score cigs.
4Scored two goals.
5Scored two goals.
value
###### /ˈvæɫju/
noun
(mathematics) an amount that is shown by a sign or letter

### Examples

1This stands in stark contrast to the picture we get from Camus, who said that we are all the determiners of the value of our own lives.
2People value my word and my judgment.
3Their needs actually have value to them.
4Your friends value your sincerity, reliability, and sharpness.
5His fortune would now value about \$30 trillion.
variable
###### /ˈvɛɹiəbəɫ/
noun
(mathematics) a quantity that is capable of assuming different values in a calculation

### Examples

1Our next word is VARIABLE.
2Variables means choices or possibilities, variables, choices or possibilities.
3Breadcrumbs are infinitely variable.
4The parts at the end of the Y's are variable.
5And those questions all have variables to them.