energy flux

energy flux

[′en·ər·jē ‚fləks]
(physics)
A vector quantity whose component perpendicular to any surface equals the energy transported across that surface by some medium per unit area per unit time.
References in periodicals archive ?
Then, the energy fluxes estimated by the energy input and/or the energy dissipation [2,3] have sometimes been used to evaluate the energy flux in the inertial subrange.
Open Competition: R & D fluence Research in the field of measuring the characteristics of ionizing radiation and nuclear constants in terms of methods of reproduction and measuring flux density and neutron fluence, flux, fluence (transfer) of electrons and protons, the energy flux of photons in order to improve the state metrological characteristics ( including primary) unit standards spectral density units of flux density and neutron fluence, flux, fluence (transfer) of electrons and protons, the energy flux of photons to nuclear facilities and calibration (calibration) complexes target equipment space monitoring of geophysical conditions
6)), which is the increase in kinetic energy flux from the entrance flow to Hagen-Poiseuille flow.
The soothing massage combines warm sand poultices and aromatherapy oils to alleviate pain and promote comfort, instantly melting away tension and regulating energy flux.
From the Stefan-Boltzmann's law, the energy flux radiating from a black body is as follows:
Values of the energy flux density of the electromagnetic field sending a text message at a distance of 1 cm Mobiliojo telefono numeris Vidurkis Maksimali verte N1 8 11 N2 7 10 N3 4 6 N4 7 11 N5 5 8 N6 4 10 N7 4 7 N8 0.
Specifically, scientists have observed that the main energy flux of cosmic ray particles with energies exceeding one teraelectron volt--kind of high energy associated with the very early universe--are aligned along a two-dimensional plane.
These vessels are known to produce long and high waves, with the energy flux being up to 35% of the total wave energy flux on some sections of the coast in Tallinn Bay [6,7].
Moreover, the interaction of soil water with the atmosphere and the related energy flux is an important part of modern weather and climate models.
However, under some circumstances the nature of the collaboration is such that as one system goes to greater chaos, the second system (open system far from equilibrium undergoing high energy flux through it) decreases its degree of chaos.