1) The property of → orthogonal functions.
Molecular hydrogen in which the nuclei (protons) of the two hydrogen atoms contained in the molecule have spins in the same direction. → parahydrogen
Fr.: vecteurs orthonormaux
Two non-zero vectors that are → orthogonal and have magnitude 1.
Of or relating to a crystalline structure characterized by three mutually perpendicular axes of different length. → orthorhombic crystal system.
orthorhombic crystal system
râžmân-e boluri-ye ardâlowzik
Fr.: système cristallin orthorhombique
A → crystal system that has three mutually perpendicular axes, each of which is of a different length than the others.
Of or relating to an optical system corrected for → distortion.
Fr.: oculaire orthoscopique
A telescopic eyepiece that produces a wide field of view (between 40° and 50°). The eyepiece consists of a single element lens that is normally plano-convex, and a cemented triplet that is usually symmetrical.
To have, produce, or generate oscillations. → vibrate.
From L. oscillatus, p.p. of oscillare "to swing," from oscill(um) "swing" + -ate a suffix forming verbs from L. words.
Navidan "to swing, oscillate," from nâvidan, literally "to swing like a ship," from nâv "ship;" O.Pers./Av. *nāv-, O.Pers. nāviyā- "fleet;" Skt. nau-, nava- "ship, boat;" Gk. naus "ship;" PIE *nau- "boat."
Fr.: Univers oscillatoire
A cosmological model in which the Universe is closed and undergoes a series of oscillations, each beginning with a big bang and ending with a big crunch.
The state of any quantity when the value of that quantity is continually changing so that it passes through maximum and minimum values.
Verbal noun of → oscillate.
tarz-e naveš, mod-e ~
Fr.: modes d'oscillation
Same as → pulsation mode.
A device for producing sonic or ultrasonic pressure waves in a medium. A device with no rotating parts for converting direct current into alternating current.
Agent noun of → oscillate.
Fr.: force d'oscillateur
A quantum-mechanical measure of the probability that a specific atomic transition will occur. It is used in the equation for the absorption coefficient of a spectral line. Also known as f value.
Geometry: Of a curve, to touch another curve so as to have the same tangent and curvature at the point of contact.
From L. osculatum p.p. of osculari "to kiss," from osculum "kiss," literally "little mouth," diminutive of os "mouth;" PIE *os-/*ous- "mouth;" cf. Av. āh- "mouth;" Skt. ās-, āsán- "mouth;" Hittite aiš- "mouth;" O.Ir. á "mouth;" O.N. oss "mouth."
Âbusidan, from â- a nuance prefix + busidan "to kiss," related to buyidan "to smell," buy "smell, scent;" Mid.Pers. bôy, bôd "smell, scent; consciousness," bôyidan "to smell," Mod./Mid.Pers. bustân "garden," Parthian (prefixed *pati-) pdbws- "to desire; to hope for;" Av. baod- "to perceive, notice, become aware of; to smell of," baoδi- "smell, fragrance," baozdri- "who gets to know sexually;" cf. Skt. bodh- "to wake, awaken; to perceive, pay attention," Buddha "awakened, enlightened;" Gk. peuthomai "to learn, hear;" Lith. budeti "to wake;" O.C.S. bljusti "to take care;" PIE base *bheudh- "to be aware, to make aware."
Relating to → osculate.
Participial adjective of → osculate.
Fr.: cercle osculateur
The circle that touches a curve (on the concave side) and whose radius is the radius of curvature.
Fr.: éléments orbitaux osculateurs
The orbital elements of an osculating orbit.
Fr.: orbite osculatrice
The Keplerian orbit that a satellite would follow after a specific time t if all forces other than central inverse-square forces ceased to act from time t on. An osculating orbit is tangent to the real, perturbed, orbit and has the same velocity at the point of tangency.
Fr.: plan osculateur
For a curve C at a point p, the limiting plane obtained from taking planes through the tangent to C at p and containing some variable point p' and then letting p' approach p along C.
sepehr-e âbusandé, kore-ye ~
Fr.: sphère osculatrice
For a curve C at a point p, the limiting sphere obtained by taking the sphere that passes through p and three other points on C and then letting these three points approach p independently along C.