The unbroken and consistent existence or operation of something over a period of time
pension rights accruing through continuity of employment
A state of stability and the absence of disruption
they have provided the country with a measure of continuity
A connection or line of development with no sharp breaks
they used the same style of masonry to provide continuity between new and old
The maintenance of continuous action and self-consistent detail in the various scenes of a movie or broadcast
a continuity error
The linking of broadcast items, esp. by a spoken commentary
uninterrupted connection or union
a detailed script used in making a film in order to avoid discontinuities from shot to shot
the property of a continuous and connected period of time
Continuity may refer to: In mathematics: * The opposing concept to discreteness; common examples include: ** Continuous probability distribution or random variable in probability and statistics ** Continuous game, a generalization of games used in game theory
* Continuous function; in particular ...
Continuity is a term used in broadcasting, especially in the United Kingdom (see Continuity announcers in the United Kingdom), to refer to announcements, messages and graphics played by the broadcaster between specific programmes. ...
In category theory, a branch of mathematics, the abstract notion of a limit captures the essential properties of universal constructions such as products and inverse limits. ...
In fiction, continuity (also called time-scheme) is consistency of the characteristics of persons, plot, objects, places and events seen by the reader or viewer over some period of time. It is of relevance to several media.
In mathematics, specifically set theory, a continuous function is a sequence of ordinals such that the values assumed at limit stages are the limit suprema of all ordinals in previous ones. More formally, let γ be an ordinal, and be a γ-sequence of ordinals. ...
Lack of interruption or disconnection; the quality of being continuous in space or time; A characteristic property of a continuous function; A narrative device in episodic fiction where previous and/or future events in a story series are accounted for in present stories
The terminology given to a structural system denoting the transfer of loads and stresses from member to member as if there were no connections.
A cable (or other conducting material) has continuity when it has a low resistance, when it therefore constitutes a shortcut.
The “timeline” of most ongoing comic book stories. All that has happened prior to a particular issue is adhered to in order to tell a cohesive story over many years. Continuity often also encompasses other titles that may be related to the title at hand. ...
The continuous path for current flow in a closed circuit.
Scheduling advertisements to appear at regular intervals over a period of time.
An uninterrupted path for the flow of electrical current in a circuit.
If we change a process slightly, the information lost changes only slightly: F(f) is a continuous function of f.
To have continuity indicates that the circuit is not open. Wire strands can break inside the wire's insulation. This type of open circuit cannot be seen but it can be detected with a DMM using the continuity setting.
the relation between two things of essential identity similarity, coherence or harmony; the lack of change from one principle or regime to another
The provision of unbroken services that is coordinated across a continuum of health care, over time within and across programs and organizations, as well as during the transition between levels of services. ...
You know, no big surprises. Everything keeps going forward on an even keel. Here's the technical definition: A function f(x) is continuous at a point a if
Announcements between radio or television programs, often back announcing the previous program or looking forward to forthcoming programs.
1) Refers to making sure that the beginning balance of the equity accounts of an entity are the same as the ending balance of the equity accounts in the previous accounting period or year. ...
The narrative growth of a film created through a combination of visuals and sound (resembling the "story" in print literature).
The consistency of dialogue, physical movement, clothing, hairstyles, makeup, furniture, props, and other elements, within a shot or scene.
Consistency of physical detail between shots intended to match.