electrical equivalent

electrical equivalent

[i′lek·trə·kəl i′kwiv·ə·lənt]
(analytical chemistry)
In conductometric analyses of electrolyte solutions, an outside, calibrated current source as compared to (equivalent to) the current passing through the sample under analysis; for example, a Wheatstone-bridge balanced reading.
References in periodicals archive ?
Lakkireddy said, "Atrial Fibrillation (AF) is the electrical equivalent of Coronary Artery Disease in its socio economic impact and health related morbidity, except that it is not as dramatic.
Among specific topics are the transmission line model, electrical equivalent circuit of a printed antenna, circularly polarized antennas, and reconfigurable antennas.
Therefore, we can consider that pH = 6 is the first pH unit that has an electrical equivalent with negative polarity (acid), and pH = 8 is the first pH unit that has an electrical equivalent with positive polarity (alkaline).
The addition of multiplex wiring - the electrical equivalent of broadband telephone technology - opens up a whole new world of multi-function opportunities.
POWERGEN asked Stuart Rosen, a professor at University College London to work out what the electrical equivalent of a scream would be - and apparently, the average scream is as powerful as 0.
The primary advantages of silicone insulators include light weight (as little as 1/10 of the electrical equivalent in porcelain), impact resistance, and good performance in contaminated environments.
The tiny pellets, fired ftom a Daisy air rifle, produced the electrical equivalent of a nervous breakdown.
The INTETS system is the electrical equivalent of a conventional powertrain consisting of an internal combustion engine, transmission and differential and offers unprecedented levels of compactness, performance and efficiency, both as a sole propulsion system for mid-size vehicles and as an axle drive system for larger vehicles.

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