See also: itération

English edit

Etymology edit

From Latin iterātiō, from iterō. Morphologically iterate +‎ -ion

Pronunciation edit

  • (UK) IPA(key): /ɪ.təˈɹeɪ.ʃən/, [ɪ.təˈɹeɪ.ʃn̩]
    • (file)
  • (US) IPA(key): /ˌɪt.əˈɹeɪ.ʃən/, [ˌɪɾ.əˈɹeɪ.ʃən]
  • (General Australian) IPA(key): /ɪ.təˈɹæɪ.ʃən/, [ɪ.ɾəˈɹæɪ.ʃən]
  • Rhymes: -eɪʃən

Noun edit

iteration (countable and uncountable, plural iterations)

  1. Recital or performance a second time; repetition.
  2. A variation or version.
    The architect drafted several iterations of the floorplan before deciding on his final design.
    • 2014, “Jazz at Lincoln Center”, in Radio New Zealand Schedule for Saturday 6th December[1]:
      Still going strong in his ninth decade, Wein celebrates his 88th birthday behind the piano accompanied by the latest iteration of his band, the Newport All-Stars, featuring tenor saxophonist []
    • 2018, Nicole Seymour, Bad Environmentalism, page 12:
      If proximity is built into the very concept of ecology, not to mention iterations of environmentalism such as the local food movement, then a distancing mode like irony seems utterly unecological and unenvironmentalist.
    • 2020 October 7, Gordon Dudman, “Railway timetabling is a challenge even at the best of times”, in Rail, page 48:
      Three or four complete iterations of various options are needed to gain cross-industry agreement.
  3. (computing) The use of repetition in a computer program, especially in the form of a loop.
  4. (computing) A single repetition of the code within such a repetitive process.
    The code calculates the appropriate value at each iteration.

Synonyms edit

Hyponyms edit

Derived terms edit

Translations edit