molecular theory

molecular theory

[mə′lek·yə·lər ′thē·ə·rē]
(statistical mechanics)
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Then he considers two alternatives to Bergmann's realism, namely, Sellars's metalinguistic expressivism, according to which exemplification is a quasi-semantical relation that is accounted for at a metalinguistic level; and Cumpa's molecular theory of exemplification--which he calls "logical eliminativism"--according to which exemplification is an eliminable constituent of facts.
Ewing also began his studies on the molecular theory of magnetism and on hysteresis.
According to molecular theory, glass and ceramics should be much stronger than their reputation for brittleness, says Pepi, but their strength is reduced by manufacturing flaws, by residual stress from the flaws, and by environmental stress.
Catalysis by transition metal sulphides; from molecular theory to industrial application.
"In attempts to work with aged glasses, for example, people have examined amber," Juan de Pablo, UChicago's Liew Family Professor in Molecular Theory and Simulations said.
Molecular theory (and the notion of energy from physics) bridges the gap between A and B in this case.
Molecular theory of water and aqueous solutions; part 1: Understand water.
The book provides a foundation for advanced studies, including those that develop and use models for multicomponent mixtures, those that connect macroscopic phenomena to molecular theory, and those that attach meaning to results from either process or molecular simulations.
Or atomic and molecular theory? How about as simple a theory as that seatbelts save lives?
His ability to deftly present molecular theory, the Big Bang, and insights from physics is welcome.
Currently, there is no satisfactory molecular theory allowing for the prediction of the interaction of two materials across their mutual interface.
These results are consistent with the molecular theory of chain entanglement.

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