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8 thoughts on “ Scalar - James Harcourt - Scalar / Casualty (Vinyl)

  1. For any inquiries about Scalar and the services we provide, please call us at or fill out a contact form and we will respond shortly.
  2. The clearest difference between a physical scalar and a computer science scalar is the fact that an element of a "list" representing a physical vector is not a scalar, while (I believe) in computer science it is. PAR , 10 July (UTC) A list is never a scalar. -lethe talk + , 10 July (UTC) I did not say "list" I said "element.
  3. Mathematically speaking a scalar is any real number, or any quantity that can be measured using a single real number. Temperature, length, and mass are all scalars. A scalar is said to have magnitude but no direction. A quantity with both directio.
  4. Nov 19,  · Oxygen ‎– Troubled Souls Label: Release Records ‎– REL Format: Vinyl, 12" Country: Canada Released: Genre: Electronic Style: Progressive House, Techno.
  5. (wikipedia scalar) Adjective (-) (mathematics) Having magnitude but not direction (computer science) Consisting of a single value (e.g. integer or string) rather than multiple values (e.g. array) Of, or relating to scale ; Noun (mathematics) A quantity that has magnitude but not direction; compare vector.
  6. Scalar may refer to. Scalar (mathematics), an element of a field, which is used to define a vector space, usually the field of real numbers Scalar (physics), a physical quantity that can be described by a single element of a number field such as a real number Lorentz scalar, a quantity in the theory of relativity which is invariant under a Lorentz transformation.
  7. Buy James Harcourt on vinyl & CD at Juno Records, the worlds largest dance music store. James Harcourt. % Secure Shopping. Studio equipment. Our full range of studio equipment from all the leading equipment and software brands. Guaranteed fast delivery and low prices.
  8. Scalar [physics] In physics, a scalar is a one-dimensional physical quantity, i.e. one that can be described by a single real number (sometimes signed, often with units), unlike (or as a special case of) vectors, tensors, etc. which are described by several numbers which characterize magnitude and direction. Formally, a scalar is unchanged by.

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