# Savart

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## savart

[sa′vär]
(acoustics)
A unit of pitch interval, such that the interval between two frequencies measured in savarts is equal to 1000 times the common logarithm of the ratio of the frequencies; one octave equals approximately 301.030 savarts.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
The following article is from The Great Soviet Encyclopedia (1979). It might be outdated or ideologically biased.

## Savart

a unit of frequency interval in musical acoustics, named in honor of the French physicist F. Savart. One savart is equal to the frequency interval having a ratio of the bounding frequencies f2/f1 such that log (f2/f1) = 1.0023. It has the following relationships with the other frequency-interval units: 1 savart = 3.32 × 10-3 octaves = 3.98 cents; 1 octave = 301 savarts.

References in periodicals archive ?
Hindryckx, "Modeling and optimizing of the first guitar mode," Savart Journal, vol.
Savart, whose recent loss we have to deplore, and to whom acoustics is indepted for so many original researches, was therefore joined to us; like ourselves, he has witnessed the fact which we now have the honor to lay before the Academy.
In the preface, we learn more about the piece than was previously known, including a likely dedicatee, Louis Savart (1871-1923), a fine Moravian hornist who spent most of his career in Vienna.
It shows the errors between real values of magnetic field calculated by applying the Biot savart's theorem for a finite length of conductors and the values obtained considering that the busbar length is infinite.
The magnetic field [??] created at point [??] by the electric current described by the density current [??] at the various points [??]' is given by the Biot and Savart's law
His findings are published in the current issue of Savart Journal, a scientific journal of musical instrument acoustics.
SAVART, C., <<Cent ans apres: Les apparitions mariales en France au XIX siecle, un ensemble?>>, Rev.
Claude Savart esquisse le role des bibliotheques paroissiales a travers la France (ou plutot a travers l'une des deux France, la catholique).
The settlement was founded in 1642 by Paul de Chomody Sieur de Maisonneuve, who turned over responsibilities for the spiritual welfare of the populace to the four Sulpicians: Gabriel de Queylus, the leader and Fathers Savart, d'Allet and Galiniere, With the arrival and appointment of Msgr.
Along with the German scientist Ernst Chladni and the French-born Felix Savart (both of whom conducted important experiments with sound waves in the early nineteenth century), Wheatstone, Bain writes, had "shown to what a wonderful extent vibrations ...
New to this third edition is expanded cover age of such topics as surface boundary interfaces, as well as improved discussions of such physical and mathematical laws as the Law of Blot and Savart and the Euler Momentum Integral.

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