magnetic profile

magnetic profile

[mag′ned·ik ′prō‚fīl]
(geophysics)
A profile of a geologic structure showing magnetic anomalies.
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We wanted to extend the one magnetic profile of Salansky to get a 2d distribution of magnetic anomalies and, more importantly, to measure also several gravimetrical profiles (Fig.
The service includes essentially: 1 pc Mobile partition consisting of: element frame in aluminum E6/EV1, width: 13050 mm, height up to UK rail: 2950 mm, slope height: 140 mm sound insulation Rw, P 48 dB (determined in the test according to DIN EN20140 / 3), including force-element determination by integrated vertical magnetic profile, including 2-fold D
To judge how fast the plates are spreading, the team uses data from scanners that look at the magnetic profile of the crust that's formed at mid-ocean ridges.
The CP series features a simple, low cost permanent magnet circuit designed to provide a strong magnetic profile at the working distance with a shallower gradient, ideal for suspension heights of no more than ten inches (254 mm), typical in aggregate and recycling field operations.
This will involve a north-south oriented ground magnetic profile survey followed by a second phase infill program where required.
These are located either directly over or in close proximity to intrusive centres previously identified or implied by the magnetic profile.
This target's magnetic profile of a dike-like structure runs the full length of the Joint Venture property and is within 1.
Thus, it is hoped that the uniform, physiologic magnetic field created by the Jacobson Resonator will restore a normal magnetic profile to the epileptic brain, thus enhancing better communication between the brain's cells and molecules.
To estimate the speed at which the plates are forced apart at these ridges, Gordon and colleagues analysed the magnetic profiles of the crust formed along them.
However, their major discovery is that the SFD can be reduced significantly with the addition of Tantalum (Ta), a nanometer cobalt-palladium nanodots made with a magnetic force microscope provides both topographic and magnetic profiles.
The minimum polarity interval that can be resolved on individual marine magnetic profiles is about 20,000 years; it requires that high spreading-rate profiles be available.