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In Algebra

A vector is something which has both magnitude and direction. Examples include velocity which is speed (magnitude) in a given direction. When written usi…ng orthogonal components vectors are written as a column of numbers in parentheses (a one-dimensional array). (MORE)

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A vector is a quantity with both a magnitude and a direction, whereas a scalar has only a direction. for a more detailed explanation follow the related link.

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In Algebra

Any element of a vector space Euclidean vector, a geometric entity endowed with both length and direction, an element of a Euclidean vector space Coordinate vector, i…n linear algebra, an explicit representation of an element of any abstract vector space Probability vector, in statistics, a vector with non-negative entries that add up to one Row vector or column vector, a one-dimensional matrix often representing the solution of a system of linear equations Tuple, an ordered list of numbers, sometimes used to represent a vector The vector part of a quaternion, a term used in 19th century mathematical literature on quaternions. this is by mehansa different user it acually simpler than that vector is something with a value of a direction (MORE)

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In Science

A vector is anything that carries a disease. It can be biological, as in the vector (ie: fly, mosquito, etc) creates it naturally or it can be mechanical as in the vector pick…s it up somewhere and transports it to you (ie: a fly lands on feces, then lands on your lunch!!!) Velocity Force (MORE)

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In Science

Any value without a direction. Speed, distance and energy (as opposed to velocity, displacement and force) are good examples.

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Force, velocity, acceleration, and displacement are vectors. Mass, temperature, time, cost, and speed are scalars (not vectors).

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In Algebra

A unit vector is one which has a magnitude of 1 and is often indicated by putting a hat (or circumflex) on top of the vector symbol, for example: Unit Vector = â, â = 1.The …quantity â is read as "a hat" or "a unit". (MORE)

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assuming that 2D Vectors are being discussed here. You first need to have the vectors in polar form, then it is as simple as dividing their magnitudes and subtracting one angl…e from the other. for more detailed information on vector division, you can visit the link at the bottom of this question (MORE)

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The same sort of reasoning that zero is a number. It ensures that the set of all vectors is closed under addition and that, in turn, allows the generalization of many operatio…ns on vectors. Also, the way we got around the concept of having something with zero magnitude also have a direction is pretty cool. We made it up! In abstract algebra it's perfectly OK to constrain a specific algebraic structure with rules (called axioms) that the structure must follow. In your example, the algebraic structure that vectors are in is called a "vector space." One of the axioms that define a vector space is: "An element, 0, called the null vector, exists in a vector space, v, such that v + 0 = v for all of the vectors in the vector space." Ta Da!! Aren't we clever? (MORE)

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In Uncategorized

You might define vector by stating that a vector is a quantity with a direction and a magnitute. The vector helps to determine a position in space and is used in mathematics.