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The three cubelets comprising the intersection of two faces. May be called by the names of the two intersecting faces; for example, UF and FR are edges. May also refer to the edge cubelet.
in computer graphics, a line segment between two end points, or vertices; three or more edges combine to make faces or polygons
Once a part is extruded, the lines are called Edges. They are labeled with an E prefix (E572).
The line of a three-dimensional shape where two plane faces meet
A line that joins a polygon or the line (edge) where two faces meet in a 3 dimensional solid.
A line that connects two nodes in a graph. In the CallGrapher, an edge represents a function call. In the ClassGrapher, an edge represents class inheritance.
in graph theory, this represents a non-directional relation or tie which is non-specific about the origin or destination of the flow on the link. It is illustrated by a line between the interacting agents that has no arrowhead.
The cubelets comprising the intersection of two faces. An edge on the 3x3x3 cube consists of 3 cubelets (and so on). An edge may be denoted by the names of the two intersecting faces; for example, UF and FR are edges. Confusingly, the term "edge" is sometimes used to refer to just the "middle" edge pieces -- all the edge cubelets except the corner cubelets on either end.
An edge connects two vertices in a graph. We call those two vertices the endpoints of the edge. Other synonyms for edge are arc, link and line. Here are the edges of a graph (in red)
noun - A one-dimensional unit of a two-or-higher dimensional figure. An edge is the intersection point of two faces; two edges meet at a vertex. It is the linear analog of vertex, face, cell, and teron.
popupid: edge](Geometry) A line in 3D space where two side s meet. At each end of this line is a vertex.
(n) The intersection or boundary of two nontangential surfaces (faces). An edge is represented on a technical drawing as a line or a change in shading gradients in a rendered image.
The two narrow planes on a piece of lumber
the connection between two vertices, or one side of a face
a line segment formed by the intersection of two faces
The junction of two surfaces of a body.
A single non-corner piece of the cube. An individual two sided piece of the cube.
a line determining the limits of an area
a communication line between bubbles
a connected set of intermediate points with a node at each end
a connection between two nodes
a curve in space bounded by zero, one or two vertices
a line segment at which two faces join
a line that runs from one vertex to another
an object that is contained by a graph and connects nodes
an ordered pair of nodes with a label attached to it
an oriented line segment that connects two nodes
a segment of a line
The straight line that is formed where two faces of a polyhedron meet.
a connection made between two vertices in a graph
in a tree graph, a single line segment. Each edge corresponds to a unique flap or connector between flap s in the base. See leaf edge, branch edge.
Either of the two longer sides of a board, perpendicular to the face.
Branch within a tree defined by nodes
To pull an entire row of books to the front of the shelf so that the spines line up evenly along the edge of the shelf.
An edge connects a pair of vertices. See graph.
The representative for a relation between two nodes. An edge is usually depicted as a line connecting its end nodes. To indicate the destination of a directed edge an arrowhead is drawn at the target end of the line. See Also Graph.
The line where two faces meet. A dice has 12 edges.
The boundary between two faces having exactly two vertices; the line joining two vertices together.
The line segment where two faces of a solid figure meet.
graph is made up of dots connected by lines. A ``dot'' is called a vertex. When there is more than one vertex, they are called vertices. A "line" is called an edge. (The plural is simply edges.)
A line segment where two faces meet. A cube has 12 edges.
The part of the sign that encloses the back and face or faces. The frame.
(n.): See graph.