radiation loss

radiation loss

[‚rād·ē′ā·shən ‚lȯs]
(mechanical engineering)
Boiler heat loss to the atmosphere by conduction, radiation, and convection.
References in periodicals archive ?
K., "The differentiated on-surface poynting vector as a measure of radiation loss from wires," IEEE Antennas and Propagation Society Magazine, Vol.
Accordingly, it can minimize the radiation loss and parasitic radiation and provides a low-cost, compact, and low-profile feeding network.
Third, it eliminates the need for wrap around and via holes, and fourth, it reduces radiation loss. Furthermore the characteristic impedance is determined by the ratio of the dimensions, so size reduction is possible without limit, at the cost of higher losses.
Terefore, SIWs not only have the properties of high quality factor and low radiation loss which are similar to metallic waveguides but also have the prominent advantage of compact size due to their planar physical structure.
The radiation loss from the surface of the collector plate is directly proportional to the emissivity [epsilon] of the surface.
Advantages of CPW feed are wide bandwidth, a single metallic layer only, low radiation loss and less dispersion.
On the other hand, coplanar waveguide (CPW) feed besides giving a larger bandwidth allows for less dispersion, low radiation loss and good omni-directional radiation patterns with moderate gains.
The ECR Burner online indirect efficiency evaluation feature identifies stack loss, enthalpy loss, radiation loss and blow down loss individually.
The surface temperature of furnaces often is used as a measure of radiation loss. However, this neglects heat losses via furnace doors during charging.
where, [q.sub.t_loss] (W) is total heat transfer loss from the steam pipe to the surroundings and it is a sum of heat transfer loss from bulk steam to the outlet and radiation loss from outer surface to the outlet.