apparent volume

apparent volume

[ə′pa·rənt ′väl·yəm]
(physics)
The difference between the volume of a binary solution and the volume of the pure solvent at the same temperature.
References in periodicals archive ?
In effect, prices will shoot up although there is an apparent volume of products from end-to-end of the market system.
Apparent volume of distribution (Vd), of atorvastatin, was 3244.84 1237.36 liters.
Each lumia work produces a distinct formal instability that exceeds mere shape-shifting; the spectator encounters a moment-by-moment morphology of apparent volume, density, and depth--crisply folded three-dimensional forms contract into lines, hazy ocean floors become graphic sunsets.
Thus, pharmacokinetic models were parameterized in terms of absorption rate constant (ka), apparent first order elimination rate constant (ke/F), lag-time (Tlag), and apparent volume of distribution (Vd/F).
These include a reduced apparent volume of distribution due to reduced lean body mass and recovering renal failure (2).
If we extend the wave, causing the compressed gases to exit the muzzle over a larger period of time, we lower the peak And since the peak is what causes our ears problems, we have, in effect, made the muzzle blast "quieter." We have not decreased the actual energy released, but we have increased the time it took to escape and apparent volume, and Thus transmission to the brain, providing the clues to location.
The critical concentration is the ratio between the actual volume of filler and its apparent volume in a bituminous mixture above which it begins to lose its viscous character IRAM 1542 (1992):
On the other hand, the apparent density ([[rho].sub.ap]) is defined as the ratio between the mass of the paint sample ([m.sub.s]) and its apparent volume ([V.sub.ps]).
Distribution Mean Apparent Volume Mean Apparent Volume of Distribution is of Distribution is 28.3L.
"The use of inaccurate methods can result inlarge errors in apparent volume, necessitating large inventory corrections from inventory to inventory," Firmatek concludes.
where [V.sub.a] is equal to the apparent volume of the sample in [cm.sup.3], [V.sub.t] is equal to the theoretical volume of the solid sample in [cm.sup.3], and m is the sample mass in grams.