adjacent

(redirected from adjacency)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to adjacency: Adjacency matrix

Adjacent

Describing a real estate property that is close to but not adjoining another. For example, a house is adjacent to the house across the street because they are in the same neighborhood.

adjacent

Nearby, but not necessarily touching; implies properties separated by a natural barrier such as a river,or by a street,but not separated by another property.Properties that touch each other are legally said to be adjoining rather than adjacent, but common usage includes such properties as within the definition of adjacent.

References in periodicals archive ?
The Nueva Juda project was designed to resettle 186 Guatemalan citizens who were living on the eastern-side of the adjacency line, or very near the line.
Then we get the following bounds for the eigen values of the adjacency matrix A of [GAMMA](G, H),
1: Let G be a threshold graph on 2n vertices with an adjacency matrix [A.
loc] is called a local adjacency system and F = [MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII.
Adjacency to subdivision open space also has a positive effect on house prices, but the magnitude of the effect depends on how much of the open space is in steep slopes.
For market followers, the most practical direction to the formation of value requires consolidating with a competitor or finding deep within the business itself, a strong, profitable core where the principles of full potential and adjacency expansion can be applied.
All eigenvalues are real since the adjacency matrix is real and symmetric [3].
Route Explorer also provides a forensic audit trail showing which error prevented an adjacency from being established and caused the route to repeatedly "flap" up and down.
Reports adjacency failures for routing protocol neighbors.
adjacency essentially means expanding into related businesses, sometimes moving into a further one by using a first satellite as a springboard.
Adjacency moves gone awry account for most of the 25 major non-dot-com business disasters of the past 10 years--including the Enron implosion and the collapse of Kmart.
Inviting Josef Albers-ish reveries about adjacency and complement, they also nod toward commercial-design vocabularies, from the Pantone system to T-shirt choices in a catalogue.