ultraviolet

(redirected from Ultraviolet energy)
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Related to Ultraviolet energy: Ultraviolet Rays

ultraviolet

the part of the electromagnetic spectrum with wavelengths shorter than light but longer than X-rays; in the range 0.4 × 10--6 and 1 × 10--8 metres

ultraviolet

[¦əl·trə′vī·lət]
(physics)
Pertaining to ultraviolet radiation. Abbreviated UV.

UltraViolet

(1) See ultraviolet light.

(2) A cloud-based storage locker for licensed content from the Digital Entertainment Content Ecosystem (see DECE). Under the Digital HD brand, purchases of Blu-ray discs with redeemable coupons and purchases of movies and TV shows (not rental) from participating online retailers entitles users to keep their content in the UltraViolet cloud and stream or download it as required.

Depending on the retailer's agreement, content might be sharable with friends and family, and parental access can be applied. A physical disc may also be obtainable. See Digital HD, Blu-ray Combo Pack and media locker.
References in periodicals archive ?
Formulated to meet the faster speeds of inline and cylinder 4-color process UV screen printing systems, PowerPrint cures at lower levels of ultraviolet energy, reducing costs and substrate heat exposure.
One solution is spectrally selective film, which allows visible light in, while blocking heat and ultraviolet energy. Transparent and almost colorless, spectrally selective applied window film offers the best ratio of visible light transmission to heat rejection, and is constructed with a scratch-resistant coating on one side and an adhesive coating on the other, allowing for retrofit applications.
Ultraviolet energy excites the carbon atoms in the silicate to produce the visible, white light, Sailor says.
Fiber optics are a great choice for lighting small areas, and the fixture creates no heat or ultraviolet energy, and is useful for paintings and heat/light-sensitive decor, because the fixtures are cool enough to handle.
Invisible sunblocks work by trapping the ultraviolet energy and preventing that energy from damaging the skin.