Translation of order of magnitude in Spanish:

order of magnitude

orden de magnitud, n.

noun

  • 1

    orden de magnitud feminine
    • For a simple model of population structure the same is true when the probability of migrating is not higher than the order of magnitude of the inverse of the population size.
    • Costs are still a few orders of magnitude too high for the sequencing of one's own genome to become commonplace.
    • Their analysis and observations agreed: The resonance is sharp, its amplitude modest, and its frequency an order of magnitude below that of the power supply.
    • By doubling ‘only’ every 18 months or so, computer power takes five years to increase by a single order of magnitude.
    • Galileo's telescopes increased both light-gathering power and angular resolution by about an order of magnitude.
    • This value is on the same order of magnitude as determined in Fig.6.
    • This is an order of magnitude faster than on the old VAX system.
    • Both these estimates were an order of magnitude too small, but the fault was in Aristarchus's lack of accurate instruments rather than in his correct method of reasoning.
    • This ratio varies in plesiosaurs by more than an order of magnitude and is used here as a proxy for trophic specialization.
    • Second, Mott and Nabarro considered the case where the particle spacing is not negligible compared to the minimum radius of curvature of the dislocation, but are of the same order of magnitude.
    • This new system will provide nearly an order of magnitude more data than the current operational system.
    • The calculated diffusion coefficient was found to be of the same order of magnitude as the diffusion coefficient of air in water.
    • So, the answer will be only correct within an order of magnitude.
    • Its numerical value also grew by an order of magnitude during the war owing to an increase of the third factor.
    • As late as 1997 unemployment rates remained over 10 per cent, an order of magnitude higher than in the golden age of the 1960s and more than twice the rates of the United States.
    • Because these parameters span two orders of magnitude, we cannot determine mutation rates.
    • To measure changes that take place in about a femtosecond, they needed something they could characterize in attoseconds, an order of magnitude lower than existing systems.
    • This has been done using sample sizes of the same order of magnitude as those used by Buchanan and Evans.
    • The total amount of data collected per experiment will go up by orders of magnitude with this system.
    • Thus we will only discuss the order of magnitude of the estimated number of loci and not fine numerical comparisons.