An arithmetic sequence.
An arithmetic sequence does not have a constant rate of increase or decrease between successive terms, so it cannot be called anything!The constant increase or decrease is called the common difference.
In a convoluted way, yes.
An arithmetic sequence is a sequence of numbers such that the difference between successive terms is a constant. This constant is called the common difference and is usually denoted by d. If the first term is a, then the iterative definition of the sequence is U(1) = a, and U(n+1) = U(n) + d for n = 1, 2, 3, ... Equivalently, the position-to-term rule which defines the sequence is U(n) = a + (n-1)*d for n = 1, 2, 3, ...
These are called the second differences. If they are all the same (non-zero) then the original sequence is a quadratic.
it is called the product
The distance between successive identical parts of a wave is called the wave length.
It is called a term.Each number in a sequence is called a term.
It is called iteration.
In an arithmetic sequence, the difference between any term and the previous term is a constant.
In geometry it's called and ITERATION.
It is called a Fibonacci number sequence! 1,1,2,3,5,8,13,21...
Simple. The sequence of amino acids in a protein is called the amino acid sequence.
A change in the nucleotide sequence of DNA is called a mutation.
it is called tacking
the orders in which thing happen is called sequence
They are called terms in a sequence.
This is called a sequence and if we add the numbers in that sequence it is called a series.
The order in which the voltage of the coil reaches to the maximum value is called the Phase Sequence.POSITIVE PHASE SEQUENCE: If the coil is rotated in anticlockwise direction, the phase sequence will be Positive Phase Sequence, i.e., R-Y-B or A-B-C.NEGATIVE PHASE SEQUENCE: If the coil is rotated in clockwise direction, the phase sequence is called Negative Phase Sequence, i.e., R-B-Y or A-C-B.NOTE: Phase Sequence is of great importance in parallel operation of three phase transformers and alternators.