variable field

variable field

[′ver·ē·ə·bəl ′fēld]
(computer science)
A field of data whose length is allowed to vary within certain specified limits.
(physics)
Field which changes during the time under consideration.
References in periodicals archive ?
For example, manufacturers looking to comply with FDLA date-stamping requirements should look for a labeling solution that easily generates QR codes and features variable field styling, rich text fields, "What You See Is What You Get" (WYSIWYG) label design, smart label templates and Visual Basic Scripting (VBScript) or other variable formulaic options.
LARS produces continuous x-ray movies of complex objects with a variable field of view as great as 200 mm, durations that range from microseconds to seconds and a spatial resolution of 300 microns.
Features of this new technology include variable field operation, higher intrinsic magnetic field homogeneity, larger fields of view (FOV) elliptical in shape to better fit the subject and automatic field ramping.
With parasitic flies gorging on her guts and the end approaching, a variable field cricket may have time to do only one more thing: Find a mate.
Magnetic nanoparticles provide local and independent magnetic behavior in a two dimensional space under a variable field.
1] are the internal viscous damping parameters of the (MRD) [Ns/m]; [alpha] is the internal parameter what have non linear evolution and depend on the magnetic variable field (electrical intensity); parameter [beta] characterize the gain of increasing of the damping force versus velocity; [x.
The Variable Field Module (VFM) applies an in-plane magnetic field to a sample exceeding +2000 Oersted with less than 1 Oersted resolution.
The Variable Field Module (VFM) is suited for use with the proprietary MFP-3D AFM system.
Whenever you have a variable field, like a name or city name, you have to be aware of length differences.
Where a required test to gather diagnostic data cannot be safely performed on a candidate, the transplant center may enter an override value for that variable field.
An MRI uses two magnetic fields: a high-intensity static field produced with superconducting coils and a variable field produced by three sets of orthogonal windings mounted inside a gradient tube into which the patient is placed for scanning.
Variable field sizes, inconsistent form around dramatically varying tracks and lack of sectional timing are huge barriers.

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