- a series of points, discrete or continuous, as in forming a curve or surface, each of which represents a value of a given function.
- Also called linear graph. a network of lines connecting points.
verb (used with object)
- grapes of wrath, the,
- graph paper,
- graph theory,
Origin of graph
Origin of -graph
Examples from the Web for graph
Here's a key to understand the graph of accuracy: ● Lab: The polysomnograph, the benchmark for the other three.
He built a structure out of words on the graph paper just as he would a mini-house with his toys.The Crossword Puzzle Turns 100: The ‘King of Crossword’ on Its Strange History|Kevin Fallon|December 21, 2013|DAILY BEAST
It also draws a graph of how well you slept, which tells you whether that midnight snack was good for your sleep or not.These 3 Apps Will Help You Sleep Better, Feel Great, and Eat Well|Dave Asprey|December 18, 2013|DAILY BEAST
He sees a big difference between the display ads that Facebook has now and the ones that could be integrated into Graph Search.
Because of the rich detail it provides, "Graph Search could be the stalker's utility of the millennium," he said.
The graph of F is a straight line; that of M is a parabola with vertical axis.
One boat could make a graph of the bottom in depths and heights, mapping even hummocks and hills underwater.Creatures of the Abyss|Murray Leinster
The cardiograph is constructed with an unerring accuracy by which a one-hundredth part of a second is indicated on a graph.Autobiography of a YOGI|Paramhansa Yogananda
On the graph there was an irregular series of peaks and valleys, constantly shifting and leveling.Diplomatic Immunity|Robert Sheckley
Then we would represent the story of this 60 cents by the graph of Fig. 61b.Letters of a Radio-Engineer to His Son|John Mills
Word Origin for graph
n combining form
Word Origin for -graph
1878, shortening of graphic formula (see graphic). The verb meaning "charted on a graph" is from 1889. Related: Graphed; graphing.
word-forming element meaning "instrument for recording; something written," from Greek graphe "writing," from graphein "to write, express by written characters," earlier "to draw, represent by lines drawn" (see -graphy).