Fr.: conductivité thermale
Fr.: détecteur thermique
A detector that senses the change of temperature due to the absorption of photons.
gosil-e garmâyi (#)
Fr.: émission thermique
Fr.: énergie thermique
1) The energy in the form of heat emitted by an object by virtue of its temperature.
tarâzmandi-ye garmâyi (#)
Fr.: équilibre thermique
In thermodynamics, the state of a system all parts of which have attained a uniform temperature and no net heat exchange is taking place between it and its surroundings. If two bodies are in thermal equilibrium, they have the same temperature. Thermal equilibrium is the central criterion of the → zeroth law of thermodynamics. See also → local thermodynamic equilibrium (LTE).
Fr.: excitation thermique
A process in which collisions that occur between particles cause atoms or molecules to obtain additional kinetic energy.
Fr.: expansion thermique
The change in dimensions of a material resulting from a change in temperature.
Fr.: gradient thermique
A vector quantity that depends on the distribution of temperature in three dimensions with respect to a given point. The magnitude and orientation of the maximum thermal gradient are given by: ∇T = (∂T/∂x)i + (∂T/∂y)j + (∂T/∂z)k, where T is the temperature distribution function in three dimensions, and i, j, and k are the unit vectors along the x, y, and z axes defining the temperature field. Same as → temperature gradient.
Fr.: saut thermique
A mechanism for the → transport of → electrons which occurs when the → Fermi level lies below a low but wide energy → barrier. The → tunneling probability across the barrier is considerably suppressed due to the width of the barrier. However, at higher temperatures, the electron can raise its energy with the assistance of a vibrational mode. The electron is said to hop from one side of the barrier to the other side via an intermediate state.
Fr.: inertie thermale
The tendency of a body to resist a change in temperature. A body with a low thermal inertia requires very few calories to change its surface temperature. A low thermal inertia material tends to be thermally insulating, so that the surface temperature changes readily, but those changes are not conducted to depth within the material (Ellis et al., 2007, Planetary Ring Systems, Springer).
thermal Jeans mass
jerme-e Jeans-e garmâyi
Fr.: masse de Jeans thermique
Fr.: mouvement thermique
The random motions and collisions of molecules, atoms, electrons, or other subatomic particles constituting an object at all temperatures above → absolute zero. The thermal motion of particles rises with the temperature of those particles and is governed by the laws of → thermodynamics. The most convincing experimental proof of thermal motion → Brownian motion.
notron-e garmâ-yi (#)
Fr.: neutron thermique
A neutron of very slow speed and consequently of low energy. The energy of thermal neutrons is of the same order as the → thermal energy of the atoms and molecules of the substance through which they are passing.
nufe-ye garmâyi (#)
Fr.: bruit thermique
Electric noise signals that are produced by the random thermal motion of charges in circuit.
fešâr-e garmâyi (#)
Fr.: pression thermale
The ordinary pressure in a gas that is due to motions of particles and can be attributed to the object's → temperature.
tape-ye garmâyi, tapeš-e ~
Fr.: pulsation thermique
Repeated instabilities of the He burning shell which ignites in sudden burst during the final phases of the → AGB evolution.
tâbeš-e garmâyi (#)
Fr.: rayonnement thermique
The energy radiated from an object in the form of → electromagnetic waves as a result of its → temperature. Thermal radiation ranges in → wavelength from the longest → infrared radiation through the → visible light spectrum to the shortest → ultraviolet rays. In opposition, → non-thermal radiation is caused by energetic particles.
toš-e garmâyi, šok-e ~
Fr.: choc thermique
Stresses induced in a material because of rapid temperature change or a → thermal gradient .
Fr.: pointe thermale
Fr.: support thermique
In star formation models, the gas pressure that counters the collapsing pull of gravity.