# in+no+degree

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**degree**— [[t]dɪgri͟ː[/t]] ♦♦ degrees 1) N COUNT: with supp, usu N of n You use degree to indicate the extent to which something happens or is the case, or the amount which something is felt. These man made barriers will ensure a very high degree of… …42

**Degree symbol**— This article describes the typographical or mathematical symbol. For other meanings, see Degree. ° Degree symbol Punctuation …43

**Degree (angle)**— One degree (shown in red) and ninety degrees (shown in blue) This article describes the unit of angle. For other meanings and some specific usages, see degree. A degree (in full, a degree of arc, arc degree, or arcdegree), usually denoted by °… …44

**Degree of a field extension**— In mathematics, more specifically field theory, the degree of a field extension is a rough measure of the size of the extension. The concept plays an important role in many parts of mathematics, including algebra and number theory indeed in any… …45

**Degree distribution**— In/out degree distribution for Wikipedia s hyperlink graph (logarithmic scales) In the study of graphs and networks, the degree of a node in a network is the number of connections it has to other nodes and the degree distribution is the… …46

**degree**— 1. (° or deg) the standard unit of angle measure, equal to 1/360 circle, 60 minutes, 3600 seconds, or about 0.017 453 293 radian. So far as we know, this unit was introduced by the Greek geometer Hipparchus of Nicaea (ca. 180 ca. 125 BC),… …47

**Degree Confluence Project**— A GPS unit at confluence 53N 0, in Lincolnshire, England The Degree Confluence Project is a World Wide Web based all volunteer project which aims to have people visit each of the integer degree intersections of latitude and longitude on Earth,… …48

**Degree-constrained spanning tree**— In graph theory, a degree constrained spanning tree is a spanning tree where the maximum vertex degree is limited to a certain constant k. The degree constrained spanning tree problem is to determine whether a particular graph has such a spanning …49

**degree */*/*/**— UK [dɪˈɡriː] / US [dɪˈɡrɪ] noun Word forms degree : singular degree plural degrees 1) [countable] a unit for measuring temperature. Measurements are often expressed as a number followed by the symbol ° It will probably be a few degrees colder by… …50

**degree**— de|gree W1S3 [dıˈgri:] n [Date: 1200 1300; : Old French; Origin: degré, from Latin gradus step, grade ] 1.) written abbreviation deg. a unit for measuring temperature. It can be shown as a symbol after a number. For example, 70º means 70 degrees… …51

**degree**— /dI gri:/ noun 1 ANGLES/TEMPERATURE (C) a unit of measurement, especially for temperature or angles 2 AMOUNT (C, U) the amount of a quality that exists or how much something happens (+ of): People will choose the party that offers some degree of… …52

**Degree day**— A degree day is a measure of heating or cooling. Totalized degree days from an appropriate starting date are used to plan the planting of crops and management of pests and pest control timing. Weekly or monthly degree day figures may also be used …53

**Degree of comparison**— Grammatical categories Animacy Aspect Case Clusivity Definiteness Degree of comparison Evidentiality …54

**Degree of unsaturation**— The degree of unsaturation (also known as the index of hydrogen deficiency (IHD) or rings plus double bonds[1]) formula is used in organic chemistry to help draw chemical structures. The formula lets the user determine how many rings, double… …55

**degree**— I (New American Roget s College Thesaurus) Step in a series Nouns degree, grade, extent, measure, amount, ratio, standard, height, pitch; reach, amplitude, range, scope, caliber; gradation, graduation, shade; echelon; station, estate, status,… …56

**Degree (temperature)**— For other uses, see Degree (disambiguation). The term degree is used in several scales of temperature. The symbol ° is usually used, followed by the initial letter of the unit, for example “°C” for degree(s) Celsius. A degree can be defined as a… …57

**degree**— de|gree [ dı gri ] noun *** 1. ) count or uncount an amount of something such as a feeling or a quality: The job requires a high degree of skill. The schools have had varying degrees of success in improving their test scores. some degree of… …58

**degree**— noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo French degré, from Vulgar Latin *degradus, from Latin de + gradus Date: 13th century 1. a step or stage in a process, course, or order of classification < advanced by degrees > 2 …59

**Degree of an algebraic variety**— The degree of an algebraic variety in mathematics is defined, for a projective variety V, by an elementary use of intersection theory. For V embedded in a projective space Pn and defined over some algebraically closed field K, the degree d of V… …60

**degree**— 01. Her mother has a [degree] in Behavioral Psychology. 02. She got a good job in advertising after completing her [degree] in graphic design. 03. Millard Fuller once said that it s not your blue blood, your pedigree or your college [degree]; it… …