syntony


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syntony

[′sin·tə·nē]
(electricity)
Condition in which two oscillating circuits have the same resonant frequency.
References in periodicals archive ?
Aitken, Syntony and Spark: The Origins of Radio (New York, 1972); Reich, The Making of American Industrial Research.
Evolving with Heart, Dancing the Path of Syntony. Manuscript.
Laborde, Influencing with Integrity (Palo Alto, CA: Syntony Publishing, 1957), 27.
Lodge's investigations continued and he is credited for inventing the syntony, the forerunner in the valve, and the loudspeaker.
GETKO also recently purchased Syntony Marketing, giving the company entry to the Canadian market.
Among the criteria that have oriented the choices, essentially in the attempt to satisfy demands of "representativity" of the usable dialects (along with the metropolitan dialects, one must consider the very numerous idiomatic variations present in all Italian linguistic areas), over the strictly critical ones of selection and the socioanthropological ones, though rich in analytic developments, has prevailed the personal motivation of a psychological nature: a loving syntony or distonia with the selected authors, but syntony and distonia in any case held up by the perspicuous ideological novelty and the profound alarmed search for expressive values evidenced by the texts.
Palo Alto, Calif.: Syntony, Inc., Publishing Company.
I feel very much in syntony with the views of Pasinetti, who has developed his points in very fruitful ways [Pasinetti, 1981, ch.
From economic history, by contrast, we have a masterly understanding of the interactions among science, technology, and business, including a model of the innovation process that inventors themselves validate, in Hugh Aitken, Syntony and Spark (1976; Princeton, N.J., 1985).