end effect

end effect

[′end i‚fekt]
(electromagnetism)
The effect of capacitance at the ends of an antenna; it requires that the actual length of a half-wave antenna be about 5% less than a half wavelength.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
The end effect is that, historically, governments tend to grow in power.
Prednisone is converted by the liver to prednisolone, which is the active form of this corticosteroid, so the end effect is the same.
The end effect will be to look like a beautiful boutique within a pharmacy.
The April revenue figure was higher because of year end effect.
When adopting cube sample to conduct mechanical properties test, the end effect will be intensified due to the change of the sample shape.
But, actually, what behavioral science shows us is that the end effect is the most important.
While the very first (Level 2 and 3) autonomous cars are expected soon enough, the first ones may also have a similar end effect. Adaptive cruise control, in the Indian driving climate, would be a once-a-month application that you would enable to show off to your friend how cool your car is.
The parallelogram mechanisms deliver them to the end effect plane.
The capillary end effect was not regarded as the cause either, since it should result in higher relative permeabilities at higher pressure gradient, but the reverse occurred.
The end effect is increased arteriolar dilation, reduced aldosterone section, and enhanced kinin-induced peripheral vasodilation.
At the end of tunnel type geometries divergent heat flow occurs, which causes that area of the casting to cool faster than surrounding areas; this is called an end effect. Large cavities do not cool as quickly as surrounding areas because there is less heat flow; this is called a riser effect.