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# What does **SINC** stand for?

#### What does **SINC** mean? This page is about the various possible meanings of the acronym, abbreviation, shorthand or slang term: **SINC**.

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Term | Definition | Rating |
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SINC | Singapore International Neuroscience Conference | |

SINC | Servei d'Informacio Nacional Catala | |

SINC | Species in Need of Conservation | |

SINC | Site of Importance for Nature Conservation | |

SINC | Self Interfacing Neural Code | |

SINC | Single Income No Cooking | |

SINC | Syndicate of International Non Compliance | |

SINC | Spiritual And Intellectual Nurture Committee | |

SINC | Sports Industry Networking and Career | |

SINC | Students for Innovation and Cooperation | |

SINC | Social Impact and Nonprofit Community | |

SINC | Super Intelligent Noise Cancellation | |

SINC | Steel Iron Nickel And Cobalt |

#### What does **SINC** mean?

- sinc
- In mathematics, physics and engineering, the sinc function, denoted by sinc(x), has two forms, normalized and unnormalized. In mathematics, the historical unnormalized sinc function is defined for x ≠ 0 by Alternatively, the unnormalized sinc function is often called the sampling function, indicated as Sa(x).In digital signal processing and information theory, the normalized sinc function is commonly defined for x ≠ 0 by In either case, the value at x = 0 is defined to be the limiting value for all real a ≠ 0. The normalization causes the definite integral of the function over the real numbers to equal 1 (whereas the same integral of the unnormalized sinc function has a value of π). As a further useful property, the zeros of the normalized sinc function are the nonzero integer values of x. The normalized sinc function is the Fourier transform of the rectangular function with no scaling. It is used in the concept of reconstructing a continuous bandlimited signal from uniformly spaced samples of that signal. The only difference between the two definitions is in the scaling of the independent variable (the x axis) by a factor of π. In both cases, the value of the function at the removable singularity at zero is understood to be the limit value 1. The sinc function is then analytic everywhere and hence an entire function. The term sinc was introduced by Philip M. Woodward in his 1952 article "Information theory and inverse probability in telecommunication", in which he said that the function "occurs so often in Fourier analysis and its applications that it does seem to merit some notation of its own", and his 1953 book Probability and Information Theory, with Applications to Radar. The function itself was first mathematically derived in this form by Lord Rayleigh in his expression (Rayleigh's Formula) for the zeroth-order spherical Bessel function of the first kind.

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"SINC." *Abbreviations.com.* STANDS4 LLC, 2024. Web. 18 Apr. 2024. <https://www.abbreviations.com/SINC>.

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