coupling coefficient

coupling coefficient

[′kəp·liŋ ‚kō·i′fish·ənt]
(electronics)
The ratio of the maximum change in energy of an electron traversing an interaction space to the product of the peak alternating gap voltage and the electronic charge.
(physics)
References in periodicals archive ?
These components provide very high electromechanical coupling coefficient, resulting in broader bandwidth and higher sensitivity than traditional piezoelectric bulk components.
3])] represents the coupling coefficient between the emitting winding and the receiving winding; [Q.
The mutual coupling between coils is represented in the model by inductive coupling coefficient [K.
c] as the coupled damping force (CDF) and the coupling coefficient, respectively.
Instead of plotting the far-end coupling in the frequency domain terms, we calculated the coupling coefficient as described above.
The bandwidth of the notched band can be controlled by tuning the coupling coefficient km of the coupled SRSSLR as illustrated in Fig.
In Figures 3(c) and (d), the coupling coefficient ([S.
To show the coupling coefficient with respect to the distance between two resonators shown in Fig.
In the integrated structure, since two windings are placed close together on a common axis and high-permeability ferrite core is used, it is easy to get high coupling coefficient.
The coupling coefficient for water and acid as obtained using Eq.
5(a), we know that the edge-coupled SRR (EC-SRR) presents primarily a magnetic response and a small inverse electric response, and that the magnetoelectric coupling coefficient is equal to zero, which can be explained by the symmetry of the SRR in the direction of the wave propagation.
The coupling coefficient, kf, is a measure of how strong this scaling is and depends only on cross-section information, which is why it is usually the output from a 2D field solver.