# edgeless

1

**Edgeless**— Edge less, a. Without an edge; not sharp; blunt; obtuse; as, an edgeless sword or weapon. [1913 Webster] …2

**edgeless**— edge ► NOUN 1) the outside limit of an object, area, or surface. 2) the line along which two surfaces of a solid meet. 3) the sharpened side of a blade. 4) an intense or striking quality. 5) a quality or factor which gives superiority over close… …3

**edgeless**— adjective see edge I …4

**edgeless**— See edge. * * * …5

**edgeless**— adjective a) Not having an edge, or whose boundary is unclear. b) Not having a sharp cutting edge; blunt …6

**edgeless**— edge·less …7

**edgeless**— adjective lacking a cutting edge • Similar to: ↑dull …8

**edge**— edgeless, adj. /ej/, n., v., edged, edging. n. 1. a line or border at which a surface terminates: Grass grew along the edges of the road. The paper had deckle edges. 2. a brink or verge: the edge of a cliff; the edge of disaster. 3. any of the… …9

**Null graph**— In the mathematical field of graph theory, the null graph may refer either to the order zero graph, or alternatively, to any edgeless graph (the latter is sometimes called an empty graph). Contents 1 Order zero graph 2 Edgeless graph 3 See also …10

**Emperor X**— Infobox musical artist | Name = Emperor X Img capt = Img size = 200 Background = group or band Birth name = Alias = Born = Died = Origin = Jacksonville, FL, U.S. Instrument = Genre = Indie pop, Folk Occupation = Years active = 1998 ndash; present …11

**dull**— I (New American Roget s College Thesaurus) adj. unsharp, blunt; deadened, numb; stupid; tedious, uninteresting, boring; spiritless, vapid, vacuous; dead, lifeless; sluggish, listless, lethargic; lackluster, dim, cloudy, obscure, stale, jaded. v.… …12

**edged**— adj. 1. having a specified kind of border or edge; as, a black edged card; dried sweat left salt edged patches. [Postpositional] [WordNet 1.5] 2. having a cutting edge or especially an edge or edges as specified; often used in combination; as, a… …13

**edge**— I. noun Etymology: Middle English egge, from Old English ecg; akin to Latin acer sharp, Greek akmē point Date: before 12th century 1. a. the cutting side of a blade < a razor s edge > b. the sharpness of a blade < a knife with no edge > …14

**Graph theory**— In mathematics and computer science, graph theory is the study of graphs : mathematical structures used to model pairwise relations between objects from a certain collection. A graph in this context refers to a collection of vertices or nodes and …15

**Rapier**— A rapier is a relatively slender, sharply pointed sword, used mainly for thrusting attacks, mainly in use in Europe in the 16th and 17th centuries.DescriptionRapier generally refers to a relatively long bladed sword characterized by a complex… …16

**Glossary of graph theory**— Graph theory is a growing area in mathematical research, and has a large specialized vocabulary. Some authors use the same word with different meanings. Some authors use different words to mean the same thing. This page attempts to keep up with… …17

**Graph (mathematics)**— This article is about sets of vertices connected by edges. For graphs of mathematical functions, see Graph of a function. For statistical graphs, see Chart. Further information: Graph theory A drawing of a labeled graph on 6 vertices and 7 edges …18

**Almost surely**— In probability theory, one says that an event happens almost surely (a.s.) if it happens with probability one. The concept is analogous to the concept of almost everywhere in measure theory. It is often encountered in questions that involve… …19

**Graph coloring**— A proper vertex coloring of the Petersen graph with 3 colors, the minimum number possible. In graph theory, graph coloring is a special case of graph labeling; it is an assignment of labels traditionally called colors to elements of a graph… …20

**Edge city**— is an American term for a relatively new concentration of business, shopping, and entertainment outside a traditional urban area in what had recently been a residential suburb or semi rural community. The term was first used in Tom Wolfe s 1968… …