Series Of Textbooks On Ancient Greek Published For School Use.
Series may refer to: People with the name * Caroline Series (born 1951), English mathematician, daughter of George Series * George Series (1920–1995), English physicist Arts, entertainment, and media Music * Series, the ordered sets used in serialism including tone rows * Harmonic series (music) * Serialism, including the twelvetone technique Types of series in arts, entertainment, and media * Anime series * Book series * Comic book series * Film series * Manga series * Podcast series * Radio series * Television series * "Television series", the Australian, British, and a number of others countries' equivalent term for the North American "television season", a set of episodes produced by a television serial * Video game series * Web series Mathematics and science * Series (botany), a taxonomic rank between genus and species * Series (mathematics), the sum of a sequence of terms * Series (stratigraphy), a stratigraphic unit deposited during a certain interval of geologic ... [...More Info...] [...Related Items...] OR: [Wikipedia] [Google] [Baidu] 

Caroline Series
Caroline Mary Series (born 24 March 1951) is an English mathematician known for her work in hyperbolic geometry, Kleinian groups and dynamical systems. Early life and education Series was born on 24 March 1951 in Oxford to Annette and George Series. She attended Oxford High School for Girls and from 1969 studied at Somerville College, Oxford, where she was interviewed for admission by Anne Cobbe. She obtained a B.A. in Mathematics in 1972 and was awarded the university Mathematical Prize. She was awarded a Kennedy Scholarship and studied at Harvard University from 1972, obtaining her Ph.D. in 1976 supervised by George Mackey on the ''Ergodicity of product groups''. Career and research In 1976–77 she was a lecturer at University of California, Berkeley, and in 1977–78 she was a research fellow at Newnham College, Cambridge. From 1978 she was at the University of Warwick, first as a lecturer, then, from 1987, as a reader, and from 1992 as a professor. From 1999 to 2004 she ... [...More Info...] [...Related Items...] OR: [Wikipedia] [Google] [Baidu] 

Series (mathematics)
In mathematics, a series is, roughly speaking, a description of the operation of adding infinitely many quantities, one after the other, to a given starting quantity. The study of series is a major part of calculus and its generalization, mathematical analysis. Series are used in most areas of mathematics, even for studying finite structures (such as in combinatorics) through generating functions. In addition to their ubiquity in mathematics, infinite series are also widely used in other quantitative disciplines such as physics, computer science, statistics and finance. For a long time, the idea that such a potentially infinite summation could produce a finite result was considered paradoxical. This paradox was resolved using the concept of a limit during the 17th century. Zeno's paradox of Achilles and the tortoise illustrates this counterintuitive property of infinite sums: Achilles runs after a tortoise, but when he reaches the position of the tortoise at the beginning of ... [...More Info...] [...Related Items...] OR: [Wikipedia] [Google] [Baidu] 

A Series (other)
A series may refer to: * ISO 216 A series, paper sizes defined by the ISO 216 standard, including A4 paper size * A series and B series, two philosophical descriptions of the temporal ordering of events * Aseries light bulb, the most common type of light bulbs used since the early 20th century * BMC ASeries engine, a small straight4 automobile engine produced by the Austin Motor Company * Canon PowerShot A, camera * Fujifilm FinePix A series, camera series * Honda A engine * International A series, pickup truck * ''QI'' (A series), the first series of the TV quiz show ''QI'' * Samsung Galaxy A series, a line of midrange smartphones * Series A, venture capital financing round for startups * Series A banknotes, Irish banknotes * Tool steel A series, air hardened * Transperth Aseries train, a type of electric multiple unit used by Transperth Trains in Perth, Western Australia * Sony Walkman A Series * Sony Vaio A series laptops * Toshiba Satellite A series laptops See also * ... [...More Info...] [...Related Items...] OR: [Wikipedia] [Google] [Baidu] 

7 Series (other)
7 series or 7series may refer to: * AMD 700 chipset series * BMW 7 Series * Boeing 7x7 series * GeForce 7 Series * Volvo 700 Series * Windows Phone Windows Phone (WP) is a discontinued family of mobile operating systems developed by Microsoft for smartphones as the replacement successor to Windows Mobile and Zune. Windows Phone featured a new user interface derived from the Metro design l ..., formerly known as ''Windows Phone 7 Series'' * IRB Sevens World Series * ''7 Series'' (EP), an EP by Kid Ink See also * 1 series (other) {{disambiguation ... [...More Info...] [...Related Items...] OR: [Wikipedia] [Google] [Baidu] 

5 Series
The BMW 5 Series is an executive car manufactured and marketed by BMW since 1972, succeeding the New Class Sedans, and currently in its seventh generation. The 5 Series was initially available as a sedan, with a wagon/estate body style (marketed as "Touring") added in 1991 and a 5door fastback configuration (marketed as "Gran Turismo") available from 2009 to 2017. Each successive generation carries a distinct internal ''E'' designation. The first generation of 5 Series was powered by naturally aspirated fourcylinder and sixcylinder petrol engines. Following generations have been powered by fourcylinder, sixcylinder, V8 and V10 engines that are either naturally aspirated or turbocharged. Since 1982, diesel engines have been included in the 5 Series range. The 5 Series is BMW's secondbestselling model after the 3 Series. On 29 January 2008, the 5 millionth 5 Series was manufactured, a 530d sedan in Carbon Black Metallic. BMW's threedigit model naming convention beg ... [...More Info...] [...Related Items...] OR: [Wikipedia] [Google] [Baidu] 

3 Series
The BMW 3 Series is a line of compact executive cars manufactured by the German automaker BMW since May 1975. It is the successor to the 02 Series and has been produced in seven generations. The first generation of the 3 Series was only available as a 2door saloon; however, the model range has since expanded to include a 4door saloon, 2door convertible, 2door coupé, 5door estate, 5door liftback (" Gran Turismo") and 3door hatchback body styles. Since 2013, the coupé and convertible models have been marketed as the 4 Series; therefore, the 3 Series range no longer includes these body styles. The 3 Series is BMW's bestselling model, accounting for around 30% of the BMW brand's annual total sales (excluding motorbikes), and has won numerous awards throughout its history. The M version of the 3 series, M3, debuted with the E30 M3 in 1986. First generation (E21; 1975) The E21 replaced the 02 Series and was initially available as a 2door sedan (also described ... [...More Info...] [...Related Items...] OR: [Wikipedia] [Google] [Baidu] 

1 Series (other)
1 series or 1series may refer to: * BMW 1 Series, a car series * IBM Series/1, a minicomputer series * Nikon 1 series, a camera series See also * 0 series (other) * 7 series (other) * I series (other) I series may refer to: * IBM System i The IBM AS/400 (Application System/400) is a family of midrange computers from IBM announced in June 1988 and released in August 1988. It was the successor to the System/36 and System/38 platforms, and ran t ... * L series (other) {{disamb ... [...More Info...] [...Related Items...] OR: [Wikipedia] [Google] [Baidu] 

Land Rover Series
The Land Rover series I, II, and III (commonly referred to as ''series'' Land Rovers, to distinguish them from later models) are compact British offroad vehicles, produced by the Rover Company since 1948, and later by British Leyland. Though inspired by the World War II jeep, the Land Rover immediately distinguished itself from all other cars. From launch, it was the first massproduced civilian fourwheel drive car with doors on it, and an available hard roof. Contrary to conventional car and truck chassis, it used a sturdier fully boxwelded frame. Furthermore, due to postwar steel shortage, and aluminium surplus, Land Rovers received nonrusting aluminium alloy bodies, favouring their longevity. In 1992, Land Rover claimed that 70% of all the vehicles they had built were still in use. Most series models feature leafspring suspension with selectable two or fourwheel drive (4WD), however series I's produced between 1948 and mid1951 had constant 4WD via a freewheel mech ... [...More Info...] [...Related Items...] OR: [Wikipedia] [Google] [Baidu] 

Playoff Format
There are a number of formats used in various levels of competition in sports and games to determine an overall champion. Some of the most common are the ''single elimination'', the ''bestof'' series, the ''total points series'' more commonly known as ''on aggregate'', and the ''roundrobin tournament''. Single elimination A singleelimination ("knockout") playoff pits the participants in onegame matches, with the loser being dropped from the competition. Singleelimination tournaments are often used in individual sports like tennis. In most tennis tournaments, the players are seeded against each other, and the winner of each match continues to the next round, all the way to the final. When a playoff of this type involves the top four teams, it is sometimes known as the Shaughnessy playoff system, after Frank Shaughnessy, who first developed it for the International League of minor league baseball. Variations of the Shaughnessy system also exist, such as in the promotion pl ... [...More Info...] [...Related Items...] OR: [Wikipedia] [Google] [Baidu] 

Series (United States Currency)
On banknotes of the United States dollar, the series refers to the year appearing on the obverse of a bill, indicating when the bill's design was adopted. The series year does not indicate the exact date a bill was printed; instead, the year indicates the first year that bills of the same design were originally made. For example, $2 bills bearing the series year of 1928 were printed until the early 1950s. Before 1928 The first U.S. banknotes with a series year were the United States Notes of 1869. Before that, paper currency was identified only by the act authorizing it, for example, the act of March 3, 1863. For these bills, the serial number uniquely identified the bill, except for some issues that exceeded one million bills. In that case, the sequence of serial numbers was restarted, and an extra overprint of 'Series 1' was added to the bill. When one million bills in 'Series 1' were printed, 'Series 2' was used, and so on. 'Series 187' is the highest series number of this ... [...More Info...] [...Related Items...] OR: [Wikipedia] [Google] [Baidu] 

Series And Parallel Circuits
Twoterminal components and electrical networks can be connected in series or parallel. The resulting electrical network will have two terminals, and itself can participate in a series or parallel topology. Whether a twoterminal "object" is an electrical component (e.g. a resistor) or an electrical network (e.g. resistors in series) is a matter of perspective. This article will use "component" to refer to a twoterminal "object" that participate in the series/parallel networks. Components connected in series are connected along a single "electrical path", and each component has the same current through it, equal to the current through the network. The voltage across the network is equal to the sum of the voltages across each component. Components connected in parallel are connected along multiple paths, and each component has the same voltage across it, equal to the voltage across the network. The current through the network is equal to the sum of the currents through each com ... [...More Info...] [...Related Items...] OR: [Wikipedia] [Google] [Baidu] 

Seriation (semiotics)
The term ''seriation'' ise en sériewas proposed for use in semiotics by Jean Molino and derived from classical philology. Seriation "invokes the idea that any investigator, in order to assign some plausible meaning to a given phenomenon, must interpret it within a ''series'' of comparable phenomena." One cannot interpret what philology calls a ''hapax''; that is, an isolated phenomenon. Art historian Erwin Panofsky has explained the situation in very clear terms: *'Whether we deal with historical or natural phenomena, the individual observation of phenomena assumes the character of a 'fact' only when it can be related to other, analogous observations in such a way that the whole series 'makes sense.' This 'sense' is, therefore, fully capable of being applied, as a control, to the interpretation of a new individual observation within the same range of phenomena. If, however, this new individual observation definitely refuses to be interpreted according to the 'sense' of the series, ... [...More Info...] [...Related Items...] OR: [Wikipedia] [Google] [Baidu] 