homeomorphic
EnglishEdit
Alternative formsEdit
 homoeomorphic (British)
 homœomorphic
EtymologyEdit
AdjectiveEdit
homeomorphic (not comparable)
 Having a homeomorphism
 1974, Wesley E. Terry, Transactions of the American Mathematical Society, volume 196, page 93104:
 Any infinitedimensional Fréchet space homeomorphic with its countable product is topologically a Hilbert space.
 2007, Andrjez Nowik, Acta Mathematica Hungarica, volume 115:12, page 145154:
 A Vitali set can be homeomorphic to its complement.
 2007, Tim D. Austin, Mathematical Proceedings of the Cambridge Philosophical Society, volume 142:1, page 103110:
 A pair of nonhomeomorphic product measures on the Cantor set.
Usage notesEdit
 In mathematics, this adjective can be used in phrases like "A and B are homeomorphic", "A is homeomorphic to B", and, less commonly, "A is homeomorphic with B".
TranslationsEdit
having a homeomorphism

