The state or extent of being connected or interconnected,
The state or extent of being connected or interconnected
Capacity for the interconnection of platforms, systems, and applications
connectivity between Sun and Mac platforms
the property of being connected or the degree to which something has connections
Connectivity, in the context of computer science, refers to the use of computer networks to link computers to one another, and provide information resources between computer systems and their final users. ...
In mathematics and computer science, connectivity is one of the basic concepts of graph theory. It is closely related to the theory of network flow problems. The connectivity of a graph is an important measure of its robustness as a network.
The state of being connected; The ability to make a connection between two or more points in a network; In a graph, a measure of concatenated adjacency (the number of ways that points are connected to each other)
(Connectivities) of a mesh are the ordered lists of all the node numbers belonging to an element.
enabling two electronic devices to communicate with each other and transfer data (voice/audio/music/picture/word files) using radio waves
The status regarding whether two computer systems are communicating with each other over either a local network or over the Internet. When computers are communicating with each other, there is said to be "connectivity" between them.
The intelligence inherent in PCB CAD software which maintains the correct connections between pins of components as defined by the schematic.
The exchange of information by electronic means.
The electronic method of connecting to Verizon's ordering and trouble administration systems.
Information on the covalent bonding of an atom to each of its neighbours. PDB files can include this information in CONECT records. HIN files have this information at the end of Atom records.
A topological property relating to how geographical features are attached to one another functionally, spatially, or logically. ...
The property of the TOE which allows interaction with IT entities external to the TOE. This includes exchange of data by wire or by wireless means, over any distance in any environment or configuration.
The ability of a device to communicate with other devices through a data communications medium.
the specific protocols, services, and signalling systems which allow analogue and digital traffic to move across physical capacity in such a way as to allow applications such as voice telephony or the Web to take place. ...
the ability to access the Internet and utilize online resources.
The degree to which all of a player's checkers work together as a unified army without large gaps between them. Connected checkers defend each other and are easily made into points (2).
The topological identification of connected arcs by recording the from- and to-node for each arc. Arcs that share a common node are connected. See also arc-node topology.
refers to the density of connections in path or road network and the directness of links. A well-connected road or path network has many short links, numerous intersections, and minimal dead-ends (cul-de-sacs). ...
the extent to which points, or nodes, in a network may be interconnected and thus a measure of the network efficiency in allowing transfers in space or time. See alpha index, beta index, cyclomatic number, detour index and gamma index for measuring methods.
(in complexity (scientific theory): Connectivity)
Railroad car couplings, or dots in a puzzle.
The quality or extent of connectedness of two places. In the ocean, connectivity depends on the ability of a living organism or non-living particle (such as a larva, adult fish, spore or parcel of water) to move from one place to the other and the regularity with which it does so.
is the degree to which networks, such as streets, railways, walking and cycling routes, services and infrastructure, interconnect. A highly connected place will have many public spaces or routes linked to it.
The most elementary characteristic of a node is its degree (or connectivity), that is, the number of partners to which the node is connected.