noun (used with a singular verb)
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Origin of cybernetics
OTHER WORDS FROM cyberneticscy·ber·net·ic, cy·ber·net·i·cal, adjectivecy·ber·net·i·cal·ly, adverbcy·ber·net·i·cist, cy·ber·ne·ti·cian [sahy-ber-ni-tish-uhn], /ˌsaɪ bər nɪˈtɪʃ ən/, noun
Example sentences from the Web for cybernetics
Rocket has a “cybernetic skeletal structure, enhanced phalange and metacarpal bones, and a genetically augmented cerebral cortex.”11 Things to Know About Bradley Cooper’s Rocket Raccoon in Guardians of the Galaxy|Marina Watts|February 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
There was a lot of cybernetic and robotic equipment, and astrogational equipment, that had to be made from scratch.The Cosmic Computer|Henry Beam Piper
If cybernetic remotes functioned operationally at this distance we wouldn't have to send men at all.Measure for a Loner|James Judson Harmon
It's equipped with what you might call a cybernetic brain—although that's pretty inadequate as a description.Pagan Passions|Gordon Randall Garrett
British Dictionary definitions for cybernetics
Derived forms of cyberneticscybernetic, adjectivecyberneticist, noun
Word Origin for cybernetics
Medical definitions for cybernetics
Scientific definitions for cybernetics
Cultural definitions for cybernetics
The general study of control and communication systems in living organisms and machines, especially the mathematical analysis of the flow of information. The term cybernetics was coined by Norbert Wiener, an American mathematician of the twentieth century.