resonance curve

resonance curve

[′rez·ən·əns ‚kərv]
(electricity)
Graphical representation illustrating the manner in which a tuned circuit responds to the various frequencies in and near the resonant frequency.
References in periodicals archive ?
The resonance curve 1 refers to the stationary mode (frequency without changes).
due to the adsorption of biomolecules to the sensor surface, the resulting resonance curve shift will be monitored.
It is observed that the corresponding resonance curve shifts from 0.
Fillers for microwave incur additional losses, which reduce the resonance curve parameters and reduce the potential to measure the thickness of plastic in this way.
Even lower frequency bit rates can suffer from via stub resonances, if their bandwidths are riding on the edge of the resonance curve.
For the above supposition, the desired shape of amplitude-frequency characteristic of the sensor shall be sharply selective with maximum at 4 Hz, and the resonance curve shall be slope down symmetrically for lower as well for higher frequencies.
If the sample has an anisotropy of its dielectric constant, then the resonance curve shifts according to the sample's rotation as shown in Fig.
Q can be determined easily from the resonance curve of the cavity (without the sample) using the expression
From the resonance curve, we can obtain the resonance frequency and quality factor.
At the peak of the resonance the clock is substantially less sensitive to vibration and to systematic effects than it is when the system resides most of the time on the steepest portion of the resonance curve.
Theoretically, these two Q values should be equal, but due to spurious oscillations in the system the resonance curve skirts can be disturbed sufficiently to give different values for these two quantities.
This coupling element does influence the resonance curve of the S-parameters, but other observables such as the fields in the solution domain will still directly indicate the resonance and by this the eigenvalue.

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