- pertaining to or advocating Hamiltonianism.
Origin of Hamiltonian
Examples from the Web for hamiltonian
Contemporary Examples of hamiltonian
Our movement will adopt a Hamiltonian posture in the way we discuss government.A Young Republican Looks Forward
November 13, 2012
And that his feelings for Hamilton led to a government and a country that became Hamiltonian rather than Jeffersonian.Yale's Conspiracy of Silence
April 24, 2009
Historical Examples of hamiltonian
This paper had, by now, departed from the policy of its Hamiltonian founder.The Life of John Marshall Volume 4 of 4
Albert J. Beveridge
Some urged Adams to overthrow the Hamiltonian cabal which opposed him.The Life of John Marshall (Volume 2 of 4)
Albert J. Beveridge
Of course Theodore Roosevelt is Hamiltonian with a difference.The Promise Of American Life
Herbert David Croly
The Homoeopathic system of acquiring knowledge 113is more to their taste than even the Hamiltonian.The Comic English Grammar
I prescribed to myself, too, a sort of Hamiltonian system for learning parts; and learnt a great number.
- a mathematical function of the coordinates and momenta of a system of particles used to express their equations of motion
- a mathematical operator that generates such a functionSymbol: H
- denoting or relating to Sir William Rowan Hamilton, or to the theory of mechanics or mathematical operator devised by him
1797, follower of, or characteristic of, U.S. politician Alexander Hamilton (d.1804).
- A mathematical function or operator that can be used to describe the state of a physical system. In classical mechanics, the Hamiltonian is a function of coordinates and momenta of bodies in the system, treated as independent variables. It is equal to the sum of the kinetic and potential energies of the system, and can be used to derive the equations of motion for the system. In quantum mechanics, the Hamiltonian is an operator corresponding to the total energy of the system. The Hamiltonian is named after Irish mathematician William Rowan Hamilton (1805-1865).