### Definition of Singularities

1. Noun. (plural of singularity) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

### Singularities Pictures

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### Lexicographical Neighbors of Singularities

 singspielssingstersingsterssingularsingular formsingular matrixsingular theysingular value decompositionsingulare tantumsingularia tantum singularisesingularistsingularistssingularitariansingularitarianssingularities (current term)singularitysingularizesingularizedsingularizes singularizingsingularlysingularnesssingularssingulativesingulativelysingulativessingultsingultationsingultous

### Literary usage of Singularities

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Theory of Differential Equations by Andrew Russell Forsyth (1902)
"No equations of the Fuchsian type, other than those already discussed, are made completely determinate merely by the assignment of the singularities and ..."

2. Theory of Functions of a Complex Variable by Andrew Russell Forsyth (1893)
"If any one of the singularities, say am, had been accidental and not ... A function f(z), which has any finite number of accidental singularities in ..."

3. A Treatise on the Analytic Geometry of Three Dimensions by George Salmon (1882)
"Hence, when any three of the singularities which we have enumerated, of a curve in space, are given, all the rest can lie found. 328. ..."

4. A Treatise on the Analytic Geometry of Three Dimensions by George Salmon (1882)
"Hence, when any three of the singularities which we have enumerated, of a curve in space, are given, all the rest can be found. 328. ..."

5. A Treatise on the Analytic Geometry of Three Dimensions by George Salmon (1874)
"Hence, when any three of the singularities which we have enumerated, of a curve in space, are given, all the rest can be found. 359. ..."

6. The Theory of Functions of a Real Variable and the Theory of Fourier's Series by Ernest William Hobson (1907)
"THE CONDENSATION OF singularities. 421. A method of constructing functions which possess, at an infinitely numerous set of points in a linear interval, ..."

7. An Elementary Treatise on Cubic and Quartic Curves by Alfred Barnard Basset (1901)
"Since imaginary singularities occur in pairs, no cubic can have an imaginary node or cusp; but such singularities may occur in all curves of a higher degree ..."