core flow

core flow

[′kȯr ‚flō]
(engineering)
A pattern of powder flow occurring in hoppers that is characterized by a central core of flowing powder with the powder near the hopper walls remaining stationary.
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Also, Dyson Pure Cool Me contains Dyson Core flow technology, a feat of aerodynamic engineering which allows you to precisely control the airflow using your fingertips.
"As they reach the core surface, the waves focus their energy towards the equatorial plane and along lines of strong magnetic flux, creating sharp interannual changes in core flow and producing geomagnetic jerks through the induced variations in magnetic field acceleration."
To obtain prototypical initial fluid temperature with this core power, core flow rate was set to 14% of the scaled nominal flow rate.
"They accompanied the core flow, which are all the steps since the core comes from underground until it is finally packed for shipping involving, washing, measuring, photographing, curating, labelling, sketch and logging having participated directly on most of those operations as well," said Prof.
Even though the trends show similarity for the heater core flow rates between test and simulation, the absolute values show a constant difference.
and Hulot, G.: 2012, Investigating the 2003 geomagnetic jerk by simultaneous inversion of the secular variation and acceleration for both the core flow and its acceleration.
The electrical properties in the core flow physical model can be measured from the different points simultaneously in a real-time manner.
Panel (a) shows that struts can result in more uniform distribution of kerosene and panel (b) reveals the disturbance caused by a strut to the core flow will induce additional streamwise vortices.
It was thought that polymer hydrodynamic characteristic plate is a promotion on the basis of flow plate, and more energy and time to conduct the core flow experiments are saved because polymer hydrodynamic characteristic size is easier to measure.
[17] used the hydrodynamic stability theory and concluded that a fully developed laminar-laminar core flow having the same density could stay stable when more viscous fluid is placed at the core and occupies most of the cross-section.
A set of separate parameters are used in each to converge on the same answer, and the conclusion was an uncertainty in core flow of less than 1%.
And more than this, they found that the biological signals for Facebook use correspond to what they describe as the Core Flow State, a fairly new concept, which is characterized by high positive valence and high arousal.