x-radiation


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Related to x-radiation: gamma radiation, ultraviolet radiation, Xrays

x-radiation

[¦eks ‚rād·ē′ā·shən]
(physics)
References in periodicals archive ?
A team at the Laboratory for Attosecond Physics, which is run jointly by LMU and the MPQ, has now taken an important step towards realising this goal by generating bright beams of hard X-radiation by purely optical means.
The materials must also be resistant to grease, oil and paints or chemicals as well as to UV and X-radiation.
Studies related to the effects of X-radiation on photosynthesis pigments have indicated the involvement of dose and exposure duration.
RAYCON detects contaminants that due to their density, chemical composition, or mechanical dimensions absorb X-radiation to a higher degree than the surrounding product.
Radiographic testing is one of the most applicable and reliable non-destructive testing methods for the detection of imperfections in welds and involves the use of penetrating gamma or X-radiation to examine welds for imperfections.
She is investigating emission from HH objects to see if there is enough X-radiation behind the C-shocks to produce OH via the Wardle mechanism.
When the eruption was ongoing, it produced prodigious amounts of radio and X-radiation, but after several million years, the radio signal faded from view as the electrons radiated away their energy.
Control by radiography--Radiography is method of internal testing where metals are exposed to the beam of X-radiation or gamma radiation.
When the charged electrodes are exposed to gamma radiation or x-radiation, the air surrounding the charged electrode becomes ionized and discharges the mechanism in direct proportion to the amount of radiation exposure.
In contrast to microwave or radiofrequency wavelengths, x-radiation is strong enough to penetrate and disrupt cells because it is capable of producing photons well above 13.