A number or quantity which is arbitrarily made the fundamental number of any system; a base. Thus, 10 is the radix, or base, of the common system of logarithms, and also of the decimal system of numeration.
The base of a number system. Usually 2 or 10.
A number that is arbitrarily made the fundamental number of a system of numbers; a base. Thus, 10 is the radix, or base, of the common system of logarithms, and also of the decimal system of enumeration.
(numeration system) the positive integer that is equivalent to one in the next higher counting place; "10 is the radix of the decimal system"
The starting number of population at birth in the cohort of a life table (usually 100 000).
an integer between 2 and 36, inclusive, which can be used to designate a base with respect to which certain kinds of numeric input or output are performed. (There are valid digit characters for any given radix , and those digits are the first digits in the sequence , , ... , , , , ... , , which have the weights , , ... , , 10, 11, ... , 35, respectively. Case is not significant in parsing numbers of radix greater than 10, so "9b8a" and "9B8A" denote the same radix 16 number.)
The base of a number system. The default radix for MASM and CodeView is 10.
Also called the base. The number of distinct symbols used in a number system. For example, since the decimal number system uses ten symbols (0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9), the radix is 10. In the binary number system, the radix is 2 because it uses only two symbols (0, 1).
Refers to the number of digits in a numbering system. For example, the decimal numbering system is said to be radix-10. May also be referred to as the "base".
The base of a number system â€“ for example, 2 in the binary system, 10 in the decimal system, 8 in the octal system, and 16 in the hexadecimal system.
the base number system; e.g. the radix of the decimal system is 10.