Dielectric Susceptibility

dielectric susceptibility

[‚dī·ə′lek·trik sə‚sep·tə′bil·əd·ē]
(electricity)

Dielectric Susceptibility

 

a quantity characterizing the capability of a dielectric to be polarized. Quantitatively dielectric susceptibility equals the proportionality coefficient K in the relationship P = kE, where E is the intensity of the electric field and P is the polarization of the dielectric (the dipole moment per unit volume of the dielectric). The dielectric properties of a substance are characterized by dielectric susceptibility, as well as by its dielectric constant ∊. The relationship between these two properties is ∊ = 1 + 4πk.

References in periodicals archive ?
Figure 3 shows the real ([chi]') and imaginary ([chi]") parts of the complex dielectric susceptibility [chi] of polymer 2 at room temperature over a frequency range of 100 Hz to ~3 x [10.
Figures 2 to 4 show the behavior of the real and imaginary parts of the dielectric susceptibility ([chi]' and [chi]" respectively) of the complex susceptibility [[chi].
The dielectric properties of a substance can be represented in the most basic form by the complex dielectric susceptibility function [chi]([omega]) in the frequency domain.

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