**See also:** Haversine Haversian Have Haven Haver Haveck Havel Haveli Haveth Haven't Havening Havering Havelock

**1.** Of ** Haversines** states: (the law of

Haversines

**2.** Spherical triangle solved by the law of ** Haversines**.

Haversines

**3.** The haversine formula is** a very accurate way of computing distances between two points on the surface of a sphere using the latitude and longitude of the two points.** The haversine formula is a re-formulation of the spherical law of cosines, but the formulation in terms of *Haversines* is more useful for small angles and distances.

Haversine, Haversines

**4.** (See links for details on variance) The haversine formula is** an equation important in navigation, giving great-circle distances between two points on a sphere from their longitudes and latitudes.** It is a special case of a more general formula in spherical trigonometry, the law of *Haversines*, relating the sides and angles of spherical "triangles".

Haversine, Haversines

**5.** Trol ** Haversines** of increasing amplitude were applied to each specimen until the desired physiologic target load was achieved

Haversines

**6.** The tissue was preconditioned with 1-Hz ** Haversines** to the tar-get …

Hz, Haversines

**7.** It is a special case of a more general formula in spherical trigonometry, the Law of ** Haversines**, relating the sides and angles of spherical triangles.

Haversines

**8.** Important in navigation, it is a special case of a more general formula in spherical trigonometry, the law of *Haversines*, that relates the sides and angles of …

Haversines

**9.** Important in navigation, it is a special case of a more general formula in spherical trigonometry, the law of ** Haversines**, that relates the sides and angles of spherical tri

Haversines

**10.** It is a special case of a more general formula in spherical trigonometry, the law of *Haversines*, relating the sides and angles of spherical triangles.

Haversines

**11.** ‘The calculation is done using the ** Haversines** formula.’ ‘By the device of using versines instead of

Haversines

**12.** What does ** Haversines** mean? Plural form of haversine

Haversines, Haversine

**13.** It is a special case of a more general formula in spherical trigonometry, the law of ** Haversines**, relating the sides and angles of spherical triangles

Haversines

**14.** The first table of ** Haversines** in […]

Haversines

**15.** Important in navigation, it is a special case of a more general formula in spherical trigonometry, the law of ** Haversines**, that relates the sides and angles of spherical triangles

Haversines

**16.** The first table of ** Haversines** in English was published by James Andrew in 1805, but Florian Cajori credits an earlier use by José de Mendoza y Ríos in 1801.

Haversines

**17.** The haversine formula is a re-formulation of the spherical law of cosines, but the formulation in terms of ** Haversines** is more useful for small angles and distances

Haversine, Haversines

**18.** É um caso especial de uma fórmula mais geral de trigonometria esférica, a lei dos ** Haversines**, que relaciona os lados e ângulos de um triângulo contido em uma superfície esférica.

Haversines

**19.** ** Haversines** for the Cosine terms

Haversines

**20.** Calculated the distances among 88 zip codes using both Google maps API and ** Haversines** distance formula, identified a geospatial optimal work load center with ggmap

Haversines

**21.** It is a special case of a more general formula in spherical trigonometry, the law of ** Haversines**, relating the sides and angles of spherical triangles.

Haversines

**22.** As described below, a similar formula can be written using cosines (sometimes called the spherical law of cosines, not to be confused with the law of cosines for plane geometry) instead of ** Haversines**, but if the two points are close together (e.g

Haversines

**23.** The haversine cosine Doniol formula was rewritten by Hanno Ix to all ** Haversines** which has only one multiplication step and NO SPECIAL RULES

Haversine, Hanno, Haversines, Has

**24.** Important in navigation, it is a special case of a more general formula in spherical trigonometry, the law of ** Haversines**, that relates the sides and angles of spherical triangles

Haversines

**25.** The first table of ** Haversines** in English was published by James Andrew in 1805, but Florian Cajori credits an earlier use by José de Mendoza y Ríos in 1801.

Haversines

**26.** The haversine formula is an equation important in navigation, giving great-circle distances between two points on a sphere from their longitudes and latitudes.It is a special case of a more general formula in spherical trigonometry, the law of ** Haversines**, relating the sides and angles of spherical "triangles".

Haversine, Haversines

**27.** A formula involving ** Haversines** which allows the shortest distance between two points on the surface of a sphere to be calculated using the longitude and latitude of each point

Haversines

**28.** The haversine formula is a re-formulation of the spherical law of cosines, but the formulation in terms of ** Haversines** is more useful for small angles and distances

Haversine, Haversines

**HAVERSINES**

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Definition of haversine : half of the versed sine —abbreviation hav

Jump to navigation Jump to search. The haversine formula determines the great-circle distance between two points on a sphere given their longitudes and latitudes. Important in navigation, it is a special case of a more general formula in spherical trigonometry, the law of haversines, that relates the sides and angles of spherical triangles.

The reason why the haversine function has come out of fashion is that with the help of calculators and computers it’s easy enough to work out the distance straight from formula (2). That’s why you don’t find a haversine button on your average calculator. Let’s give it a go.

The haversine of the central angle (which is d/r) is calculated by the following formula: where r is the radius of earth(6371 km), d is the distance between two points, is latitude of the two points and is longitude of the two points respectively. Solving d by applying the inverse haversine or by using the inverse sine function, we get: