number density


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number density

[′nəm·bər ‚den·səd·ē]
(physics)
The number of particles per unit volume.
References in periodicals archive ?
In the theoretical part, we will study the problem of bubble coalescence in an inhomogeneous flow velocity field in the die, estimate the number density of supercritical nuclei formed in a polymer-gas solution in the limiting case of high pressure drop rate in the supersaturated solution.
Phoenix-S1, after launch from an observation site called S17 on Antarctic continent ice sheet, climbed up being suspended under a rubber balloon while aerosol number density observation and sampling were performed.
Phoenix-S1, after launch from an observation site called "S17" on Antarctic continent ice sheet, climbed up being suspended under a rubber balloon while aerosol number density observation and sampling are performed.
The number of selenium atoms in a nanocrystal is found by multiplying the volume of a nanocrystal by the number density of selenium in CdSe.
Interval number density middle operator in uncertain multiple attribute decision making, Journal of Northeastern University (Natural Science) 29(10): 1509-1516.
In addition, they also successfully measured the number density of galaxies with 10 times less luminosity than ones previously observed with the conventional millimeter instruments.
The micelle volume fraction [PHI] is expressed in terms of the number density N and micelle volume [V.
Part Number Density Speed Module Type Module Capacity Module Config Voltage Rank Height Width
which shows that the number density of particles and antiparticles vary in a different way with respect to temperature.
Vascularity was determined for mammary tissue with the following measurements taken: the cross-sectional capillary area density (CAD, total capillary area as a proportion of tissue area), capillary number density (CND, total number of capillaries per unit of tissue area), and capillary surface density (CSD, total capillary circumference per unit of tissue area).
The distribution of the droplets/particles is considered to be continuous in the volume domain and is commonly described in terms of the number density function, n(V, t).