Definitions and Examples of nonisomorphic, dissimilar, unequivalent
Learn when and how to use these words with these examples!
Not having the same structure or form.
The two graphs were nonisomorphic because they had different numbers of vertices.
Not alike; different in nature, quality, or appearance.
Although they were both fruits, the apple and the orange were dissimilar in taste, texture, and color.
Not equal or interchangeable; having no equivalent or corresponding value.
In this equation, x and y were unequivalent variables, and their values could not be substituted for each other.
Key Differences: nonisomorphic vs dissimilar vs unequivalent
- 1Nonisomorphic is used to describe things that do not have the same structure or form, such as graphs or mathematical objects.
- 2Dissimilar is a general term that describes things that are not alike in nature, quality, or appearance.
- 3Unequivalent is used to describe things that are not equal or interchangeable, such as variables in an equation.
Effective Usage of nonisomorphic, dissimilar, unequivalent
- 1Mathematics: Use nonisomorphic to describe mathematical objects that do not have the same structure or form.
- 2Comparisons: Use dissimilar to compare things that are not alike in nature, quality, or appearance.
- 3Equations: Use unequivalent to describe variables that are not equal or interchangeable in an equation.
The antonyms of isomorphic are nonisomorphic, dissimilar, and unequivalent. These words describe things that are not identical or similar in structure, form, or function. Use nonisomorphic for mathematical objects, dissimilar for general comparisons, and unequivalent for equations.