standard gravity


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Related to standard gravity: acceleration of gravity

standard gravity

[′stan·dərd ′grav·əd·ē]
(mechanics)
A value of the acceleration of gravity equal to 9.80665 meters per second per second.
References in periodicals archive ?
1-7) contains a statement of estimated revenues and visitations for the proposed casino, but in this case there is absolutely no discussion of inputs and methodology in what appears to be a standard gravity model and thus decision-makers and the general public are left to take its findings on trust and good faith in what is inevitably a highly charged and politicized public debate.
As hypothesized, the results show the following occurring: as fluid rates increased through the standard gravity giving set in combination with the extension, so did the mean average temperature achieved at the distal end.
The estimated coefficients of the standard gravity variables display the expected signs and are statistically significant.
Systems where effluent is pumped to the drain field and then distributed by gravity are called pump to standard gravity systems.
Also covered are standard gravity fed centrifugal screeners for sifting, scalping, delumping and dewatering at high rates; dedicated centrifugal dewatering Screeners for maximum moisture extraction; pneumatic-sifter Centrifugal Screeners for in-line operation with dilute-phase pneumatic conveying systems; Centrifugal screeners with bag dump stations; and miniature centrifugal screeners for small batches of contamination-sensitive products.
15 -- Jorgensen Conveyors has introduced new line of standard Gravity Roll Media filters at IMTS with the display of its 30 gallon per minute unit.
The standard gravity model postulates that the trade between member countries is proportional to the national income and inversely related to the distance which is a proxy for transportation cost and information cost because these costs are reduced as geographical distances decrease.
They offer much greater flexibility than standard gravity conveyors that come in long "sticks" that can't be modified.
Almost all the papers use a standard gravity equation (the product of size variables--the mass--and geographical distance) "augmented" with the dummies of interest (EMU, EU; FTA (5)); some papers introduce into the estimate the real exchange rate and some measures of exchange rate volatility (de Nardis and Vicarelli (2003), Baldwin (2005), Fernandes (2006), Micco et al.(2003), Flam and Nordstrom (2006).
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