Adjective

(*comparative* more gaussian, *superlative* most gaussian)

- Alternative capitalization of
*Gaussian*.

Adjective

(*comparative* more gaussian, *superlative* most gaussian)

- Alternative capitalization of
*Gaussian*.

English Wiktionary. Available under CC-BY-SA license.

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**MLA Style**

"gaussian." YourDictionary, n.d. Web. 17 January 2019. <https://www.yourdictionary.com/Gaussian>.

**APA Style**

gaussian. (n.d.). Retrieved January 17th, 2019, from https://www.yourdictionary.com/Gaussian

- It may be assumed that the planes I' and II' are drawn where the images of the planes I and II are formed by rays near the axis by the ordinary
**Gaussian**rules; and by an extension of these rules, not, however, corresponding to reality, the Gauss image point 0', with co-ordinates 'o, of the point 0 at some distance from the axis could be constructed. - If all three constants of reproduction be achromatized, then the
**Gaussian**image for all distances of objects is the same for the two colours, and the system is said to be in " stable achromatism." - The
**Gaussian**theory is only an approximation; monochromatic or spherical aberrations still occur, which will be different for different colours; and should they be compensated for one colour, the image of another colour would prove disturbing. **Gaussian**logarithms are intended to facilitate the finding of the logarithms of the sum and difference of two numbers whose logarithms are known, the numbers themselves being unknown; and on this account they are frequently called addition and subtraction logarithms. The object of the table is in fact to give log (a =b) by only one entry when log a and log b are given.- The
**Gaussian**theory, however, is only true so long as the angles made by all rays with the optical axis (the symmetrical axis of the system) are infinitely small, i.e.

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