Past participle of → resolve.
Fr.: raie résolue
A → spectral line that is not contaminated by other nearby lines.
Fr.: pouvoir de résolution, pouvoir séparateur
A measure of an optical system's ability to produce an image which separates two points or parallel lines on the object.
1) The state of a → mechanical system
in which the → amplitude of → oscillation
is increased when it is subjected to stimulus from another source at or near its
own natural → frequency.
Resonance, from M.Fr. resonance, from L. resonantia "echo," from resonare "to resound," from re- "again, back" + sonare "to sound."
Bâzâvâyi, from bâz- "again, back," → re-, + âvâ "voice, sound" (related to âvâz "voice, sound, song," bâng "voice, sound, clamour" (Mid.Pers. vâng), vâžé "word;" Av. vacah- "word," vaocanghê "to decalre" (by means of speech), from vac- "to speak, say;" cf. Skt. vakti "speaks, says," vacas- "word;" Gk. epos "word;" L. vox "voice;" PIE base *wek- "to speak") + -yi noun suffix.
Fr.: capture résonante
Capture by an atomic nucleus of a particle whose energy is equal to one of the energy levels of the nucleus.
Fr.: fréquence de résonance
The frequency at which a system is in → resonance.
Fr.: raie de résonance
For a particular atom, the spectral line corresponding to the longest wavelength arising from a transition between the ground state and an excited state.
Fr.: orbite de résonance
An orbit which is in → orbital resonance with another orbit.
Fr.: particule de résonance
A hadronic particle which exists for only a very brief time (10-23 seconds) before decaying into hadrons; also called resonance. The existence of a resonance cannot be observed directly; it can only be inferred from studying the longer-lived products of its decay.
resonance region neutron
notron-e nâhiye-ye bâzâvâyi
Fr.: neutron dans la région de résonance
A neutron with an energy between 1 eV and 0.01 MeV.
Pertaining to a system in a state of → resonance; producing resonance; resounding.
Verbal adj. from → resonate.
Fr.: circuit résonnant
An electrical circuit containing both capacitance and inductance in such a way that a certain periodic electric oscillation will reach maximum amplitude.
Fr.: réaction résonnante
A nuclear reaction whose probability is enhanced at an energy corresponding to an energy level of one of the nuclei. → resonance capture.
Fr.: relaxation résonnante
A process whereby stellar orbit relaxation can be dramatically enhanced in orbits in a nearly Keplerian star cluster close to a → massive black hole (MBH). This process can modify the angular momentum distribution and affect the interaction rates of the stars with the MBH more efficiently than non-resonant relaxation. In the standard relaxation picture, each encounter is random and uncorrelated, so stars undergo a random walk. Relaxation is driven by the diffusion of energy which then leads to angular momentum transfer. However, in a stellar cluster around a MBH, each star will be on a Keplerian orbit, which is a fixed ellipse in space. The orbits of two nearby stars will thus exert correlated torques on one another, which can lead to a direct resonant evolution of the angular momentum. Since resonant relaxation increases the rate of angular momentum scattering, stars reach highly eccentric orbits more rapidly where they can become → extreme mass ratio inspiral (EMRI)s (Rauch, K.P., Tremaine, S., 1996, arXiv:astro-ph/9603018; Gair J.R. et al. 2013, Living Rev. Relativity, 16, (2013), 7 http://www.livingreviews.org/lrr-2013-7, doi:10.12942/lrr-2013-7).
To produce or exhibit mechanical, electrical, or chemical resonance, or cause a system to produce or exhibit resonance.
Verbal form of → resonance.
Verbal noun of resorb, from L. resorbere, from → re- + sorbere "to swallow, suck up."
Bâzšam, from bâz "again, back," → re-, + šam, variant of zšâm, as in âšâm, âšâmidan "to drink, to sip;" Av. šam- "to drink, sip, swallow;" Skt. cam, camati "to sip, dirink, lick up, absorb."
1) A source of supply, support, or aid, especially one that can be readily drawn
upon when needed.
1) sepâk; 2) sepâkidan
Fr.: 1) respect; 2) respecter
1a) Esteem for or a sense of the worth or excellence of a person, a
personal quality or ability, or something considered as a
manifestation of a personal quality or ability.
M.E., from O.Fr., from L. respectus "regard, a looking at," literally "act of looking back (or often) at one," p.p. of respicere "to look back at, regard, consider," from → re- "back" + specere "to look at," cognate with Pers. sepâs "favor, thanksgiving," as below.
Sepâk, variant of sepâs "favor, kindness, thanksgiving;" cf. Sogd. spaxš, sp(a)š, speš, (ə)spaxš "to serve, to respect, to honor;" Mid.Pers. spâs "service, gratitude, thanks;" Av. spas-, spaš-, spôš- "to attend to; to serve;" Skt. spaś- "to observe, watch, spy;" Gk. skeptomai "I look around;" L. specere "to see;" PIE root *spek- "to look around, to notice."
Worthy of respect or esteem.
Characterized by, or showing deference or respect.