gravitational pressure

gravitational pressure

[‚grav·ə′tā·shən·əl ′presh·ər]
(fluid mechanics)
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There is more gravitational pressure in the legs oftaller people.
Invitation to tender: Reconstruction Of Water Supply, Replacement Of Gravitational Pressure Pipe
com)-- The paper "Gravitational and Kinematic Time Dilation," published in the Journal of Astrophysical Mechanics by Dimiter Bayramov, reconsiders the operation of an atomic clock in Earth's gravitational flow and shows that due to the lower gravitational medium flow density and velocity in Earth orbit, a cesium-133 atomic clock experiences lower gravitational pressure and ticks few nanoseconds faster in Earth orbit compared to the same clock at Earth's surface.
This frictional pressure drop manifests itself in the form of gravitational pressure loss when liquid refrigerant is flowing upwards in the loop.
In the gravitational pressure model, cells perceive gravity as a differential tension and compression at the top and bottom of the cell.
The integrated inward directed gravitational pressure on this shell thus becomes
the liquid film friction on the wall), the second term represents the gravitational pressure change (for the downward condensing flow in vertical tube the inclination angle is [theta] = -[pi]/2), and the third term represents the acceleration pressure change (the pressure change due to the acceleration or deceleration of the flow in the tube).
The president, who is 74 years old, will then change into a special G-Suit (anti-gravity suit), which helps the flier withstand high gravitational pressure by preventing excessive blood from flowing to the brain.
They are more fully expanded to begin with, The alveoli in the lower zones have a gravitational pressure gradient and are normally less expanded.
The water is introduced at a low gravitational pressure so there is no danger of bowel perforation.
But the gravitational pressure at the center of such a collapsed star may be large enough to drive neutron matter into strange matter.
Summary of selected heat transfer and pressure drop correlations Air side Heat transfer coefficient Kim and Bullard (2002) Two-phase region Heat transfer coefficient Chen (1966) + smooth transition to single phase Void fraction Zivi (1964) Gravitational pressure drop Homogeneous model Acceleration pressure drop Homogeneous model Frictional pressure drop Friedel (1979) Single-phase region Heat transfer coefficient Gnielinski (1976) Frictional pressure drop Churchill (1977) Minor pressure loss Contraction loss Idelchik (1994) Expansion loss Idelchik (1994) Minor loss due to tube Yin (2002) protrusion