Newton's law of cooling

Newton's law of cooling

[′nüt·ənz ′lȯ əv ′kül·iŋ]
(thermodynamics)
The law that the rate of heat flow out of an object by both natural convection and radiation is proportional to the temperature difference between the object and its environment, and to the surface area of the object.
References in periodicals archive ?
Heat transfer coefficient, defined as a parameter in Newton's law of cooling, characterizes the relationship of heat flux through solid/fluid interface to the temperature difference between solid surface and free stream[11].
Once the heat flux cross the boundary is solved, the corresponding HTC could be calculated by Newton's law of cooling with respect to a reference temperature, [T.
Using excerpts of a Year 12 student's report on modelling Newton's law of cooling, this paper argues that when students engage with the discourse of their mathematics classroom in a manner that promotes the communication of ideas, they employ mathematical modelling practices that reflect the cyclical approaches to modelling employed by mathematicians.
For practical applications, we can use Newton's Law of Cooling (KREITH, 2003), Equation 1.
This process is called convective mass transfer and is described by an equation similar to Newton's Law of Cooling, (CREMASCO, 2002), Equation 2.
Unit I: Introduction--Math Modeling, Gravity and Newton's Law of Cooling
Week 2: Equilibrium and Stability in one dimension (1st order), Newton's Law of Cooling Review vector calculus, Newton's laws, conservative systems
More information follows and you can see that basically this is about Newton's law of cooling.
Newton's law of cooling is used to model the temperature change of an object that is at some initial elevated temperature placed in an environment of a lower temperature.
The activities address such topics as specific heat, Boyle's Law, Newton's Law of Cooling, and Antarctic Ozone Levels.
At the same time, the evidence in the literature clearly indicates that: * Equation 1 is the only form of Newton's law of cooling described in his 1701 article.
Physics texts generally give Newton's law of cooling in the form of Equation 1 and/or Equation 2.