characteristic temperature

characteristic temperature

[‚kar·ik·tə′ris·tik ′tem·prə·chər]
(solid-state physics)
References in periodicals archive ?
A crystalline solid typically melts at a characteristic temperature.
Note that in all the cases studied here, the characteristic temperature of the polymerization process is much higher than the onset temperature of gelation process [MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] and higher than the crossover temperature [T.
Although each adhesion ratio curve had a certain gradient, the characteristic temperature for adhesion was obtained for every material.
Here, T*, P* and [upsilon]* are the characteristic temperature, characteristic pressure and characteristic specific volume, respectively.
The main idea of the GM is to analyze the relaxation kinetics from the measurement of the displacement of a characteristic temperature identified from the DSC heating scan, without making particular reference to the enthalpy lost during aging.
The above number for the characteristic temperature [T.
The front nine (holes 1 to 9) is inserted into a setting surrounded by the protected Mata Atlantica rainforest, with characteristic temperature and humidity, while the back nine (holes 10 to 18) is played close to the beach, with 4 holes right beside the sea, up on the cliffs where the wind can get into the game, demanding greater skill from golfers.
Typically, water may contain several types of impurity, from dust particles to dissolved salts and bacteria, each of which triggers freezing at a characteristic temperature.
ij], we calculated the Debye characteristic temperature, the Gruneisen parameter, and various sound velocities.
With the isotropic assumption, the characteristic temperature distribution should be independent of direction.
To is the characteristic temperature for data retention that embodies dielectric, field strength and charge loss effects.
Each PCR product-probe complex melts at a characteristic temperature, and with simple hybridization probes, the melting occurs at a characteristic temperature that can be used to distinguish the product from others.

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