Online Google Dictionary

complexity 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
Noun
/kəmˈpleksitē/,
Font size:

complexities, plural;
  1. The state or quality of being intricate or complicated
    • - an issue of great complexity
  2. A factor involved in a complicated process or situation
    • - the complexities of family life

  1. the quality of being intricate and compounded; "he enjoyed the complexity of modern computers"
  2. In general usage, complexity tends to be used to characterize something with many parts in intricate arrangement. The study of these complex linkages is the main goal of network theory and network science. ...
  3. The use of wine tasting descriptors allow the taster an opportunity to put into words the aromas and flavors that they experience and can be used in assessing the overall quality of wine. ...
  4. The state of being complex; intricacy; entanglement; That which is and renders complex; intricacy; complication
  5. (COMPLEXITIES) Any condition that causes the job to become more difficult or detailed, but work can still be performed.
  6. Complexity describes flavor that shifts among pleasurable possibilities; a harmonious multiplicity of sensation. The Yemen Mocha definitely should be complex; if the Sumatran is a good one it should also be complex; the Mexican is undoubtedly the least complex coffee of the three.
  7. An element in all great wines and many very good ones; a combination of richness, depth, flavor intensity, focus, balance, harmony and finesse.
  8. (n.) a measure of time or space used by an algorithm. Without adjective this refers to time complexity.
  9. We can say there are two kinds of complexity. Detail Complexity is when there are many variables. Dynamic Complexity is situations where cause and effect are subtle, and where the effects over time of interventions are not obvious.
  10. the improbability of assembling a structure, system, or molecule.
  11. Refers to the complexity of a cheese that shapes its flavor. The cheesemaker controls a cheese’s complexity by carefully managing the enzymes in the curd. These enzymes come from the presence of a wide variety of beneficial bacteria introduced through the milk or the starter culture. ...
  12. The level of difficulty to build, solve or understand something based on the number of inputs, interactions and uncertainty involved.
  13. The number of species at each trophic level and the number of trophic levels in a community.
  14. A tasting term describing coffees whose taste sensations shift and layer pleasurably, and give the impression of depth and resonance.
  15. The degree to which a component or system has a design and/or internal structure that is difficult to understand, maintain and verify. See also cyclomatic complexity.
  16. Structural complexity refers to the degree to which a program is difficult to understand by human developers in order to, for example, inspect the program, or modify it. There are other types of complexity (e.g., algorithmic complexity). Different measures of software complexity exist. ...
  17. (in  complexity (scientific theory): Complexity as a systems concept; in  complexity (scientific theory): Emergence in an artificial stock market )
  18. Complexity is the measure of the number and strength of interactions of its components. The components are organized not in a linear chain, but a network with specific connectivity, branches and loops. Network components affect each other through their interactions (molecular interactions). ...
  19. Multiple layers and nuances of bouquet and flavor that are perfectly balanced, completely harmonious, and delightfully interesting.
  20. Poor Terminology! Like `specificity', the term `complexity' appears in many scientific papers, but it is not always well defined. (See however M. Li and P. ...
  21. Short name for McCabe Cyclomatic Complexity.
  22. The term "low complexity sequence" may be thought of as synonymous with regions of locally biased amino acid composition. In these regions, the sequence composition deviates from the random model that underlies the calculation of the statistical significance (P-value) of an alignment. ...
  23. is a measure of the number of possible states a system can take on, i.e., the condition of a system, situation, or organization that is integrated with some degree of order but has too many elements and relationships to understand in simple analytic or logical ways.
  24. any of various measures of the difficulty of a given decision problem, computational method, or algorithm; for example, the total number of bits, flops, or operations used may be regarded as approximately a function of the size of the problem, or the amount of work involved in its solution.
  25. complexity in this manual is the basis of the fractal dimension; it refers to a change in detail or the number of parts something is made up of, with change in scale (in microscopy, the change in scale is the change in magnification or resolution); click the image to learn more