â–¸ noun: the fact that something has two halves that are exactly the same

â–¸ noun: the quality of being similar or of balancing each other

â–¸ noun: (mathematics) an attribute of a shape or relation; exact correspondence of form on opposite sides of a dividing line or plane

â–¸ noun: balance among the parts of something

â–¸ noun: (physics) the property of being isotropic; having the same value when measured in different directions

Music has a built-in

Although the meanings are distinguishable in some contexts, both meanings of "

The precise notions of

This article describes these notions of

The opposite of

See Also

â–¸ noun: the quality of being similar or of balancing each other

â–¸ noun: (mathematics) an attribute of a shape or relation; exact correspondence of form on opposite sides of a dividing line or plane

â–¸ noun: balance among the parts of something

â–¸ noun: (physics) the property of being isotropic; having the same value when measured in different directions

Music has a built-in

**symmetry**and asymmetry such as with thirds (minor and major) which are unequal progressions.**Symmetry**(from Greek ÏƒÏ…Î¼Î¼ÎµÏ„ÏÎµá¿–Î½ symmetrÃa "measure together") generally conveys two primary meanings. The first is an imprecise sense of harmonious or aesthetically pleasing proportionality and balance; such that it reflects beauty or perfection. The second meaning is a precise and well-defined concept of balance or "patterned self-similarity" that can be demonstrated or proved according to the rules of a formal system: by geometry, through physics or otherwise.Although the meanings are distinguishable in some contexts, both meanings of "

**symmetry**" are related and discussed in parallel.The precise notions of

**symmetry**have various measures and operational definitions. For example,**symmetry**may be observed- with respect to the passage of time;
- as a spatial relationship;
- through geometric transformations such as scaling, reflection, and rotation;
- through other kinds of functional transformations; and

This article describes these notions of

**symmetry**from four perspectives. The first is that of**symmetry**in geometry, which is the most familiar type of**symmetry**for many people. The second perspective is the more general meaning of**symmetry**in mathematics as a whole. The third perspective describes**symmetry**as it relates to science and technology. In this context,**symmetries**underlie some of the most profound results found in modern physics, including aspects of space and time. Finally, a fourth perspective discusses**symmetry**in the humanities, covering its rich and varied use in history, architecture, art, and religion.The opposite of

**symmetry**is asymmetry. Wikipedia, SymmetrySee Also

**Balance****Concord****Depolar****Disturbance of Equilibrium****Equation****Equation of Forces****Equilibrium****Figure 13.14 - Equilibrium as Reciprocal Forces****Fulcrum****Harmony****Neutral****Supersymmetry****Sympathy**