reduced temperature


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reduced temperature

[ri′düst ′tem·prə·chər]
(thermodynamics)
The ratio of the temperature of a substance to its critical temperature.
References in periodicals archive ?
Features of the MDR-X include adaptability for laboratory and production floor use; automatic module docking identification; seal design for production floor environments; biconical cruciformless dies with optimized groove profiles to reduce slippage and improve performance with stiffer stocks; uniquely designed heater providing reduced temperature gradients and improved temperature recovery; and much more.
He said reduced temperature during the period aggravates the smog.
The reduced temperature difference between the two layers lowers the boundary between them.
Energy industry intelligence service Genscape reported the shutdown of the 178,000 bpd Mid Plant Crude Unit and an associated 83,000 bpd vacuum distillation unit at the Flint Hills Corpus Christi Refinery West Plant due to a fire, based on reduced temperature of the unit's exhaust stack.
The worm screw has a ZI involute profile providing a gear ratio up to 1:300 as well as better performance at reduced temperature. The gearboxes and motors are painted with RAL 9022 aluminium colour epoxy powder to protect the parts from oxidation and the micro-blowholes that can come about from die casting pressure.
But he believes a reduced temperature holds one of the keys to living to a ripe old age.
The impact of reduced temperature variability at the point metal is cast can be measured in improved recovery and product/process reproducibility.
As regards, PEPCO's own load situation, the electricity demand touched the figure of 11635 MW, due to reduced temperature and no load management was carried out on 18 June, 2009.
Parker's HiFluxx[R] technology is the only commercially available technology with consistent output for outdoor or reduced temperature applications.
The unit offers a temperature stability of [+ or -]0.05[degrees]C, said to be an average of 33 percent improvement; a reduced temperature stabilization time, and an immediate response to a setpoint change.
The first is marked by an increase in the patient's temperature, respiration, and heart rate; the second is marked by a normal or reduced temperature and an elevated heart rate; and the third is marked by a reduced temperature, increased heart rate and respiratory distress.

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