References in periodicals archive ?
(1) Thomas Johann Seebeck Department of Electronics, Tallinn University of Technology, Ehitajate St.
Pain said the boot uses the Seebeck effect, named after physicist Thomas Johann Seebeck, in which a circuit made of two dissimilar metals conducts electricity if the two places where they connect are held at different temperatures.
Pain said the boot uses the Seebeck effect, named after physicist Thomas Johann Seebeck, in which a circuit of two dissimilar metals conducts electricity if the two places where they connect are held at different temperatures.
The present Issue of the Proceedings of the Estonian Academy of Sciences, series Engineering, is devoted to Thomas Johann Seebeck, the nowadays most recognized scientist-naturalist ever born and grown up in Estonia, despite that he made his discoveries and scientific findings in Germany.
Current work has been supported by Estonian Research Council project IUT19-11, CEBE (Centre for Integrated Electronic Systems and Biomedical Engineering), Doctoral School in Information and Communication Technology of Estonia, and Tallinn University of Technology, Thomas Johann Seebeck Department of Electronics and the Estonian Forensic Science Institute.
Thomas Johann Seebeck Department of Electronics, Tallinn University of Technology, Ehitajate tee 5, 19086 Tallinn, Estonia; kristo.paisnik@gmail.com
Thomas Johann Seebeck is one of the most known scientists born and grown up in Estonia.
This thermoelectric effect is called after the inventor Thomas Johann Seebeck (1821).
The whole Conference was dedicated to the 240th anniversary of the discoverer of thermoelectric effect by the Estonian-German physicist Thomas Johann Seebeck. All the published papers are included in the IEEEXplore Database and referred to by Reuters-Thompson ISI WoS.
Thomas Johann Seebeck Department of Electronics, Tallinn University of Technology, Ehitajate tee 5, Tallinn, 19086, Estonia, phone: +372 620 2155, e- mail: natalja@elin.ttu.ee
Thomas Johann Seebeck is usually referred to as the discoverer of one of the basic thermoelectric effects, the Seebeck effect.
Full browser ?