(From Latin “neuter” – neutral, Greek “sophia” – skill/wisdom) A branch of philosophy, introduced by Florentin Smarandache in 1980, which studies the origin, nature, and scope of neutralities, as well as their interactions with different ideational spectra.
Neutrosophy considers a proposition, theory, event, concept, or entity, “A” in relation to its opposite, “Anti-A” and that which is not A, “Non-A”, and that which is neither “A” nor “Anti-A”, denoted by “Neut-A”. Neutrosophy is the basis of neutrosophic logic, neutrosophic probability, neutrosophic set, and neutrosophic statistics.
[“Neutrosophy / Neutrosophic Probability, Set, and Logic”, Florentin Smarandache, American Research Press, 1998].
[noo-truh-sfeer, nyoo-] /ˈnu trəˌsfɪər, ˈnyu-/ noun 1. the part of the atmosphere whose constituents are, for the most part, electrically neutral, extending from the earth’s surface to the base of the ionosphere.
neutrotaxis neu·tro·tax·is (nōō’trə-tāk’sĭs, nyōō’-) n. A response designated as attractive, repulsive, or neutral, shown by neutrophilic white blood cells when stimulated by a substance.
1. . abbreviation 1. Nevada Nevada
[nee-vuh; Russian nyi-vah] /ˈni və; Russian nyɪˈvɑ/ noun 1. a river in the NW Russian Federation in Europe, flowing from Lake Ladoga through St. Petersburg into the Gulf of Finland: canalized for ships. 40 miles (65 km) long. /ˈniːvə; Russian nɪˈva/ noun 1. a river in NW Russia, flowing west to the Gulf of Finland […]