An Etymological Dictionary of Astronomy and Astrophysics
English-French-Persian

فرهنگ ریشه شناختی اخترشناسی-اخترفیزیک

M. Heydari-Malayeri    -    Paris Observatory

   Homepage   
   


A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z

<< < "no abe acc act aff ama ani ant aps ast atm aut bar bif Boh bou cal car Cen chi Cla col com com Com con con con con con con con con con con con con cor cor Cou cur dec def Den det dif dim dis dis dou E-t edi ele ell ene ero exa exp ext fer Fla fra FU Gam geo gra gra had har hig Hub Hyp imp ind inf ins int int ion iro ite Kep lar lep lin lon lun mag mas mer mig mol Moo mut neg new New non non non nuc obs on- opt Ori oxi par per per phl pho Pla ple pol pos pre Pro pro pub qua rad rad rec red reg rem res rev rot Sak Sco sec seg sha sim sol sou sph sta ste Str sub sup T a the Tho tra tre tum uni vel vis wav wor > >>

Number of Results: 3079 Search : on
ionic molecule
  مولکول ِ یونی   
molekul-e yoni

Fr.: molécule ionique   

A molecule that consists of the ions of the chemical elements that make up the molecule.

ionic; → molecule.

ionization
  یونش   
yoneš (#)

Fr.: ionisation   

The process by which ions are produced, typically occurring by interaction with electromagnetic radiation ("photoionization"), or by collisions with atoms or electrons ("collisional ionization").

Verbal noun of → ionize.

ionization correction factor (ICF)
  کروند ِ ارشایش ِ یونش   
karvand-e aršâyeš-e yoneš

Fr.: facteur de correction d'ionisation   

A quantity used in studies of → emission nebulae to convert the → ionic abundance of a given chemical element to its total → elemental abundance. The elemental abundance of an element relative to hydrogen is given by the sum of abundances of all its ions. In practice, not all the ionization stages are observed. One must therefore correct for unobserved stages using ICFs. A common way to do this was to rely on → ionization potential considerations. However, → photoionization models show that such simple relations do not necessarily hold. Hence, ICFs based on grids of photoionization models are more reliable. Nevertheless here also care should be taken for several reasons: the atomic physics is not well known yet, the ionization structure of a nebula depends on the spectral energy distribution of the stellar radiation field, which differs from one model to another, and the density structure of real nebulae is more complicated than that of idealized models (see, e.g., Stasińska, 2002, astro-ph/0207500, and references therein).

ionization; → correction; → factor.

ionization energy
  کاروژ ِ یونش   
kâruž-e yoneš

Fr.: énergie d'ionisation   

Same as → ionization potential.

ionization; → energy.

ionization front
  پیشان ِ یونش   
pišân-e yoneš

Fr.: front d'ionisation   

An abrupt discontinuity between an H II region and the molecular cloud in which it has formed. In this transition region interstellar gas changes from a mostly neutral state to a mostly ionized state.

ionization; → front.

ionization parameter
  پارامون ِ یونش   
pârâmun-e yoneš

Fr.: paramètre d'ionisation   

A ratio representing the number of ionizing photons to the number of electrons in a nebular emitting region.

ionization; → parameter.

ionization potential
  توند ِ یونش   
tavande yoneš

Fr.: potentiel d'ionisation   

The energy required to remove an electron from an isolated atom or molecule. The ionization potential for hydrogen is 13.6 eV, which corresponds to an ultraviolet ionizing photon with a wavelength of 912 A. Also called → ionization energy.

ionization; → potential.

ionization stratification
  چینه‌بندی ِ یونش   
cine-bandi-ye yoneš

Fr.: stratification d'ionisation   

The spatial distribution of ionic species around an ionization source according to their → ionization potentials. The higher the ionization potential, the nearer to the source the corresponding ions will be.

ionization; → stratification.

ionization-bounded H II region
  ناحیه‌ی ِ II H‌ی ِ یونش‌کران‌مند   
nâhiye-ye H II-e yoneš-karânmand

Fr.: région H II bornée par ionisation   

An H II region whose → exciting star(s) do not have enough → Lyman continuum photons to ionize the whole region. → density-bounded H II region.

ionization; → bounded; → H II region.

ionize
  یونیدن   
yonidan (#)

Fr.: ioniser   

To change into ions. Verbal form of → ionization.

From → ion + → -ize.

ionized
  یونیده   
yonidé (#)

Fr.: ionisé   

Converted into ions.

P.p. of → ionize.

ionized gas
  گاز ِ یونیده   
gâz-e yonidé (#)

Fr.: gaz ionisé   

A gas composed partially or totally of → ions.

ionized; → gas.

ionized hydrogen region
  ناحیه‌ی ِ هیدروژن ِ یونیده   
nâhiye-ye hidrožen-e yonidé (#)

Fr.: région d'hydrogène ionisé   

Same as → H II region.

ionized; → hydrogen; → region.

ionized nebula
  میغ ِ یونیده   
miq-e yonidé

Fr.: nébuleuse ionisée   

A cloud of matter in the → interstellar medium consisting of → ionized gas, mainly → hydrogen, and → dust. Same as → H II region.

ionized; → nebula.

ionizing radiation
  تابش ِ یوننده   
tâbeš-e yonandé (#)

Fr.: rayonnement ionisant   

A photon that has enough energy to remove an electron from an atom or molecule, thus producing an ion and free electrons.

Ionizing, adj. from → ionize; → radiation.

ionosphere
  یون‌سپهر   
yonsepehr (#)

Fr.: ionosphère   

The region of the Earth's upper atmosphere containing a small percentage of free electrons and ions produced by photoionization of the constituents of the atmosphere by solar ultraviolet radiation.

ion + → sphere.

Iota Orionis
  یوتا-شکارگر، یوتا-اریون،   
Iota-Šekârgar, Iota-Oryon

Fr.: Iota Orionis   

A → multiple star system in the → Orion constellation. Also known as → Hatsya, → Na'ir al-Saif, and HR 1899. It is the brightest star of → Orion's Sword, located at the sword's tip, with an → apparent visual magnitude of 2.8. From parallax measurements, it is located at a distance of roughly 1,330 → light-years (410 parsecs) from the Sun. The system has three components designated Iota Orionis A, B and C. Iota Orionis A is itself a massive spectroscopic binary, with components Iota Orionis Aa and Ab.

Iota, Greek letter ι used in the → Bayer designation of star names; Orionis, genitive of → Orion.

iron
  آهن   
âhan (#)

Fr.: fer   

A metallic → chemical element occurring abundantly in combined forms and used alloyed in a wide range of important tools and structural materials; symbol Fe. → Atomic number 26; → atomic weight 55.845; → melting point about 1,535°C; → boiling point about 2,750°C; → specific gravity 7.87 at 20°C; → valence +2, +3, +4, or +6. Iron is of critical importance to life, i.e. plants, humans, and animals. It occurs in hemoglobin, a molecule that carries → oxygen from the lungs to the tissues and then transports → carbon dioxide (CO2) back from the tissues to the lungs.
Iron has the highest nuclear → binding energy of all elements, and is therefore the most stable element. It is synthesized in → massive stars, and its occurrence ends the process of → thermonuclear reaction in stars. The resulting energy crisis leads to the destruction of the star through a → supernova explosion. It has several → radioactive isotopes with half-lives from 6 min (61Fe) to about 3 x 105 years (60Fe).

Iron, from O.E. isærn, from P.Gmc. *isarnan (cf. O.S. isarn, O.N. isarn, M.Du. iser, O.H.G. isarn, Ger. Eisen) "holy metal" or "strong metal," probably an early borrowing of Celt. *isarnon (cf. O.Ir. iarn, Welsh haiarn), from PIE *is-(e)ro- "powerful, holy," from PIE *eis "strong" (cf. Skt. isirah "vigorous, strong," Gk. ieros "strong").
The chemical symbol Fe, from L. ferrum "iron."

Âhan, Kurd. âsan, Mid.Pers. âhan; Av. aiianhaēna- "made of metal," from aiiah- "metal;" cf. Skt. áyas- "iron, metal;"  L. aes "brass;" Goth. aiz "bronze;" O.H.G. ēr "ore" (Ger. Erz "oar"); O.E. ora "ore, unworked metal," ar "brass, copper, bronze."

Iron Age
  عصر ِ آهن   
asr-e âhan (#)

Fr.: âge du fer   

The period generally occurring after the → Bronze Age, marked by the widespread use of iron. Its date and context vary depending on the country or geographical region. The Indo-European Hittites are the first people to work iron, in the Asia Minor, from about 1500 BC.

iron; → age.

iron convection zone (FeCZ)
  زنار ِ همبز ِ آهن   
zonâr-e hambaz-e âhan

Fr.: zone convective du fer   

A → convective zone close to the surface of → hot stars caused by a peak in the → opacity due to iron recombination. A physical connection may exist between → microturbulence in hot star atmospheres and a subsurface FeCZ. The strength of the FeCZ is predicted to increase with → metallicity and → luminosity, but decrease with → effective temperature. The FeCZ in hot stars might also produce localized surface magnetic fields. The consequence of the FeCZ might be strongest in → Wolf-Rayet stars. These stars are so hot that the → iron opacity peak, and therefore FeCZ, can be directly at the stellar surface or, better said, at the → sonic point of the wind flow. This may relate to the very strong → clumping found observationally in Wolf-Rayet winds, and may be required for an understanding of the very high → mass loss rates of Wolf-Rayet stars (See Cantiello et al. 2009, A&A 499, 279).

iron; → convection; → zone.

<< < "no abe acc act aff ama ani ant aps ast atm aut bar bif Boh bou cal car Cen chi Cla col com com Com con con con con con con con con con con con con cor cor Cou cur dec def Den det dif dim dis dis dou E-t edi ele ell ene ero exa exp ext fer Fla fra FU Gam geo gra gra had har hig Hub Hyp imp ind inf ins int int ion iro ite Kep lar lep lin lon lun mag mas mer mig mol Moo mut neg new New non non non nuc obs on- opt Ori oxi par per per phl pho Pla ple pol pos pre Pro pro pub qua rad rad rec red reg rem res rev rot Sak Sco sec seg sha sim sol sou sph sta ste Str sub sup T a the Tho tra tre tum uni vel vis wav wor > >>