dynamic resistance

dynamic resistance

[dī¦nam·ik ri′zis·təns]
(electricity)
A device's electrical resistance when it is in operation.

dynamic resistance

The resistance of a pile (or the like) to blows from a pile hammer, expressed in blows per unit depth of penetration.
References in periodicals archive ?
It is a form of dynamic resistance in a world of violence, tyranny, and bigotry.
The SP4208 Series TVS Diode Arrays combine a standoff voltage of 8V with a low dynamic resistance, which supports those implementations of G.
01 [OMEGA]) dynamic resistance to ensure fast-acting ESD protection during an over voltage event.
Beyond their high strength, hardness, and dynamic resistance, 3D-printed metal part production requires no cost-intensive development work or procurement of special tools.
The TVS diodes offer improved protection performance with lower dynamic resistance and lower clamp voltage, and are housed in small LGA packages [2] that requires approximately 30% less mounting space than Toshiba's current products.
00 could transform into a dynamic resistance that opens a path towards 94.
Making calculations using the dynamic resistance is a major requirement to perform more accurate loss minimization applications.
Maximal eccentric and concentric strength discrepancies between young men and women for dynamic resistance exercise.
10), which evaluates three forces, acting the blade of fire damper in the direction of its stroke: static resistance force (friction), dynamic resistance force caused by explosion and stoppage force, equivalent to the force of fire damper's blade impact to the frame edge.
The Philips Respironics V680 Ventilator is the only ventilator to provide continuous measurements of dynamic resistance, compliance, elastance, and plateau pressure in both single and dual-limb invasive and noninvasive modes, the company said.
Brook, chair of the AHA's research panel and an associate professor of medicine at the University of Michigan (US), reports that exercise-based regimens, including aerobic, dynamic resistance, and isometric handgrip modalities, have "relatively stronger supporting evidence," leading the panel to write: "It is the consensus of the writing group that it is reasonable for all individuals with blood pressure levels >120/80 mm Hg to consider trials of alternative approaches as adjuvant methods to help lower blood pressure when clinically appropriate.

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