resonance frequency


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Related to resonance frequency: Natural Frequency

resonance frequency

[′rez·ən·əns ‚frē·kwən·sē]
(physics)
A frequency at which some measure of the response of a physical system to an external periodic driving force is a maximum; three types are defined, namely, phase resonance, amplitude resonance, and natural resonance, but they are nearly equal when dissipative effects are small. Also known as resonant frequency.
(quantum mechanics)
A characteristic frequency, satisfying the Bohr frequency condition, at which a quantum-mechanical system absorbs radiation.
References in periodicals archive ?
More fluid volumes cause more shift in the resonance frequency, as can be expected.
Since the main purpose of MTM antennas is for miniaturization, further complete array analysis is carried out on the first resonance frequency of 2.3 GHz.
Here, the frequency [F.sub.off] is the resonance frequency of the circuit L, [C.sub.off] with the MT OFF:
Meanwhile, in one repeating cycle, the resonance exists in the early portion and the instantaneous frequency equals approximately the resonance frequency, while in the later portion, the resonance vanishes due to damping and the instantaneous frequency becomes 0.
Figure 6 represents the plots corresponding to region (B) including the first resonance frequency. It is shown that the POM curve in Figure 6(a) corresponds to first mode shape.
Huang, "Influence of simulated bone quality and cortical bone thickness on implant stability detection using resonance frequency and damping factor analysis," The International journal of oral & maxillofacial implants, vol.
The ratio of the resonance frequency to the resonance width is known as the quality factor, Q, where
In this work, we have grown ZnO microrods on the microcantilever surface as sensitive layers for gas detection and studied the effect of carbon monoxide (CO) on resonance frequency of the MC at a room temperature.
In order to improve the ride comfort at sprung resonance frequency, the weighting function uses a function expressed in the form of equation (14) that covers the entire sprung resonance frequency band.
The circuits for adjustment and control of frequency allow optimum operation of vibratory feeders by searching and monitoring the intrinsic resonance frequency. This allows accomplishing the maximum performance, eliminates complicated mechanical calibrations, and permits a non-stop operation.
Vibration parameters, such as the resonance frequency, Young's modulus, shear modulus, Poisson's ratio, vibration energy loss, and sound velocity in the wood, are measured using the beam vibration theory (Sobue 1986; Haines et al.

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