# fractal definition

• noun:
• A geometric pattern that's duplicated at previously smaller machines to create unusual forms and surfaces that can't be represented by ancient geometry. Fractals are employed especially in computer system modeling of unusual habits and structures in nature.
• (Can we validate(+) this good sense?) A geometric figure that repeats it self under a number of quantities of magnification, hence shows self-similarity on all machines.
• A geometric pattern which duplicated at ever smaller scales to make irregular forms and areas that can't be represented by ancient geometry. Fractals are utilized especially in computer modeling of unusual patterns and frameworks in nature.
• (Can we verify(+) this feeling?) A geometric figure that repeats it self under a few levels of magnification, and that programs self-similarity on all scales.
• (Can we confirm(+) this sense?) A geometric figure that seems unusual whatsoever scales of length, e.g. a fern.
• (Can we confirm(+) this sense?) A geometric figure that appears irregular at all scales of length, e.g. a fern.
• (mathematics) a geometric design that's duplicated at every scale so is not represented by ancient geometry
• (math) a geometric design which duplicated at every scale so can't be represented by traditional geometry
• A geometric design which repeated at previously smaller scales to create unusual forms and areas that cannot be represented by traditional geometry. Fractals are employed particularly in computer modeling of irregular habits and structures in nature.
• (Can we confirm(+) this feeling?) A geometric figure that repeats itself under a few levels of magnification, and therefore programs self-similarity on all scales.
• (Can we confirm(+) this sense?) A geometric figure that seems unusual whatsoever machines of size, e.g. a fern.
• (mathematics) a geometric structure this is certainly duplicated at every scale and thus can not be represented by ancient geometry
• A geometric structure this is certainly repeated at previously smaller machines to create irregular forms and areas that cannot be represented by traditional geometry. Fractals are employed especially in computer modeling of unusual patterns and structures in nature.
• (Can we confirm(+) this sense?) A geometric figure that repeats it self under several degrees of magnification, hence programs self-similarity on all machines.
• (Can we confirm(+) this sense?) A geometric figure that appears unusual at all machines of length, e.g. a fern.
• (math) a geometric design that's repeated at each scale and thus cannot be represented by traditional geometry
• A geometric design which duplicated at ever before smaller machines to make unusual shapes and surfaces that cannot be represented by ancient geometry. Fractals are used particularly in computer system modeling of irregular patterns and frameworks in the wild.
• A geometric design that's repeated at ever before smaller scales to create unusual forms and surfaces that can't be represented by ancient geometry. Fractals are employed especially in computer modeling of unusual habits and frameworks in the wild.
• (Can we verify(+) this good sense?) A geometric figure that repeats itself under several levels of magnification, which shows self-similarity on all machines.
• (Can we confirm(+) this good sense?) A geometric figure that seems irregular after all machines of size, e.g. a fern.
• (mathematics) a geometric design this is certainly repeated at every scale so cannot be represented by classical geometry
• (Can we verify(+) this sense?) A geometric figure that repeats itself under a number of degrees of magnification, which programs self-similarity on all scales.
• (Can we confirm(+) this sense?) A geometric figure that seems unusual at all scales of length, e.g. a fern.
• A geometric structure this is certainly duplicated at ever smaller machines to produce unusual forms and areas that can't be represented by traditional geometry. Fractals are employed particularly in computer system modeling of irregular patterns and frameworks in the wild.
• (Can we validate(+) this feeling?) A geometric figure that repeats itself under a number of amounts of magnification, and therefore programs self-similarity on all scales.
• (mathematics) a geometric design that is duplicated at each scale so is not represented by classical geometry
• (Can we confirm(+) this feeling?) A geometric figure that seems unusual after all machines of length, e.g. a fern.
• A geometric pattern this is certainly duplicated at ever smaller machines to make irregular shapes and surfaces that can't be represented by ancient geometry. Fractals are used especially in computer system modeling of unusual patterns and frameworks in the wild.
• A geometric design which repeated at ever before smaller scales to produce irregular shapes and surfaces that can't be represented by ancient geometry. Fractals are utilized particularly in computer system modeling of unusual patterns and structures in general.
• (Can we confirm(+) this sense?) A geometric figure that repeats it self under a few amounts of magnification, hence programs self-similarity on all machines.
• (Can we validate(+) this good sense?) A geometric figure that repeats itself under a number of quantities of magnification, and therefore shows self-similarity on all scales.
• (math) a geometric design that is duplicated at every scale and so cannot be represented by classical geometry
• (Can we validate(+) this sense?) A geometric figure that seems unusual after all scales of length, e.g. a fern.
• (Can we confirm(+) this sense?) A geometric figure that seems irregular at all machines of size, e.g. a fern.
• A geometric pattern that's repeated at ever before smaller machines to create unusual shapes and surfaces that cannot be represented by ancient geometry. Fractals are used especially in computer system modeling of irregular patterns and structures in general.
• (Can we confirm(+) this good sense?) A geometric figure that repeats it self under a number of amounts of magnification, which programs self-similarity on all machines.
• A geometric pattern this is certainly duplicated at previously smaller scales to produce unusual forms and areas that simply cannot be represented by traditional geometry. Fractals are employed particularly in computer system modeling of unusual patterns and structures in general.
• (Can we validate(+) this good sense?) A geometric figure that seems unusual anyway machines of length, e.g. a fern.
• (mathematics) a geometric pattern this is certainly duplicated at every scale and so is not represented by traditional geometry
• (Can we verify(+) this feeling?) A geometric figure that repeats itself under several amounts of magnification, which programs self-similarity on all scales.
• (Can we confirm(+) this sense?) A geometric figure that appears unusual anyway scales of length, e.g. a fern.
• (mathematics) a geometric design that's duplicated at every scale so is not represented by traditional geometry
• (mathematics) a geometric pattern which repeated at each scale so can not be represented by classical geometry
• (mathematics) a geometric design this is certainly repeated at every scale and so can't be represented by ancient geometry
• getting the kind of a fractal.
• Having the type of a fractal.
• getting the form of a fractal.
• obtaining the kind of a fractal.
• getting the kind of a fractal.
• Having the type of a fractal.
• Having the kind of a fractal.
• obtaining the kind of a fractal.
• obtaining the form of a fractal.
• getting the type of a fractal.
• getting the as a type of a fractal.

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