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molecular formula disul-e molekuli Fr.: formule moléculaire The formula of a chemical compound, showing the kind and arrangement of atoms. |
Moon formation diseš-e Mâng Fr.: formation de la Lune Any of several theories about how the → Moon originated, among which: → fission theory, → capture theory, → co-formation theory, and → giant impact hypothesis. The model that is best supported by all the available data is the giant impact hypothesis. See also → canonical model. |
Newton-Leibniz formula disul-e Newton-Leibniz Fr.: formule de Newton-Leibniz The formula expressing the value of a → definite integral of a given function over an interval as the difference of the values at the end points of the interval of any → antiderivative of the function: ∫f(x)dx = F(b) - F(a), summed from x = a to x = b. Named after Isaac → Newton and Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz (1646-1716), who both knew the rule, although it was published later; → formula. |
Nyquist formula disul-e Nyquist Fr.: formule de Nyquist The mean square noise voltage across a resistance in thermal equilibrium is four times the product of the resistance, Boltzmann's constant, the absolute temperature, and the frequency range within which the voltage is measured. → Johnson-Nyquist noise. Named after Harry Nyquist (1889-1976), a Swedish-born American physicist, who made important contributions to information theory. → Johnson-Nyquist noise; → formula. |
perform pergâlidan Fr.: exécuter, accomplir 1) To carry out; → execute; do. M.E. parformen, from Anglo-Fr. performer, from O.Fr. parfornir "to do, carry out, finish, accomplish," from par- "completely," → per-, + fornir "to provide." Pergâlidan, from Kurd. (Sanandaj) pergâl "work, doing; order, command," ultimately from Proto-Ir. *parikar-, from *pari- "through, throughout; thoroughly" (O.Pers. pariy "around, about;" Av. pairi "around, over") + *kar- "to do;" Pers. kar-, variants kâr, gar, gâr, → work. |
performance pergâl Fr.: 1, 3) représentation, interprétation; 2) fonctionnement, performance;
exécution 1) The act of performing a ceremony, play, piece of music, etc. |
performative 1) pergâli; 2) vâpeš-e pergalandé Fr.: 1) performatif; d'interprétation; 2) performativité 1) Relating to or of → performance, especially of
dramatic or artistic performance. |
performative utterance vâpeš-e pergâlandé Fr.: performativité A sentence or expression which is not only describing a given reality, but actually does or accomplishes something. For example "I now declare you husband and wife" (when uttered by the authorized officiator during a marriage ceremony). → performative; → utterance. |
performer pergâlgar, pergâlandé Fr.: interprète, acteur, artiste 1) Someone who performs in front of an audience, for example an actor or musician. |
Planck's blackbody formula disul-e siyah jesm-e Planck Fr.: formule du corps noir de Planck A formula that determines the distribution of intensity of radiation that prevails under conditions of thermal equilibrium at a temperature T: B_{v} = (2hν^{3} / c^{2})[exp(hν / kT) - 1]^{-1} where h is Planck's constant and ν is the frequency. |
plastic deformation vâdiseš-e šukâyand Fr.: déformation plastique Permanent → deformation of a → solid subjected to a → stress. → plastic; → deformation. |
post-Newtonian formalism disegerÃ¢yi-ye pasâ-Newtoni Fr.: formalisme post-newtonien An approximate version of → general relativity that applies when the → gravitational field is → weak, and the matter → velocity is → small. Post-Newtonian formalism successfully describes the gravitational field of the solar system. It can also be applied to situations involving compact bodies with strong internal gravity, provided that the mutual gravity between bodies is weak. It also provides a foundation to calculate the → gravitational waves emitted by → compact binary star systems, as well as their orbital evolution under radiative losses. The formalism proceeds from the Newtonian description and then, step by step, adds correction terms that take into account the effects of general relativity. The correction terms are ordered in a systematic way (from the largest effects to the smallest ones), and the progression of ever smaller corrections is called the → post-Newtonian expansion. |
Press-Schechter formalism disegerÃ¢yi-ye Press-Schechter Fr.: formalisme de Press-Schechter A mathematical analysis, based on → self-similarity, used to predict the → mass function of spherically collapsing → dark matter halos. The formalism assumes that the fraction of mass in halos more massive than M is related to the fraction of the volume in which the smoothed initial density field is above some threshold δ_{c}ρ, where ρ is the average density of the Universe, with the volume encompassing a mass larger than M. A variety of smoothing → window functions and thresholds have been argued, but the most common is a top-hat window in real space and δ_{c}≅ 1.69. The Press-Schechter formalism provides a relatively good fit to the results of numerical simulations in cold dark matter theories. First described by William H. Press and Paul Schechter's paper (1974, ApJ 187, 425); → formalism. |
quadratic formula disul-e câruši Fr.: formule quadratique A formula relating the unknown part of a → quadratic equation (the roots of the equation, x) to the known parts (a, b, and c): x = (-b± (b^{2} - 4ac)^{½}) / 2a. |
quantum information azdâyeš-e kuântomi Fr.: information quantique The science concerned with the transmission, storage, and processing of information using quantum mechanical systems. It exploits the notion of → quantum entanglement between systems and joins several fields of knowledge, mainly quantum physics, information, computation, and probability. → quantum; → information. |
reform 1) bâzdisi; 2) bâzdisida, Fr.: 1) réforme; réformer 1) (n.) The improvement, amendment, or reorganization of something
that is considered to be wrong, ineffective, or unsatisfactory;
e.g. calendar reform. From M.E. reformen, from M.Fr. reformer, from O.Fr., from L. reformare "to form again, change, alter," from → re- "again" + formare "to form," from forma "form, mold, shape, case," origin unknown. 1) Bâzdisi, from bâz- "again," → re-, +
dis, disé "form, appearance," (variants -diz, -diš (tandis
"body form, like a body; effigy; statute;" mâhdis "moon-like;"
šabdiz "night color; a horse of
dark rusty color;" andiš- "to think, contemplate"); Mid.Pers.
dêsag "form, appearance," dêsidan
"to form, build;" Av. daēs- "to show," daēsa- "sign, omen;"
cf. Skt. deś- "to show, point out;" PIE *deik- "to show"
(cf. Gk. deiknumi "to show,"
dike "manner, custom;" L. dicere "to utter, say;" O.H.G. zeigon,
Ger. zeigen "to show;" O.E. teon "to accuse," tæcan "to teach")
+ -i noun suffix. |
Rydberg formula hamugeš-e Rydberg Fr.: formule de Rydberg A formula, used in atomic physics, which describes the wavelengths or frequencies of light in various series of related spectral lines, such as those emitted by hydrogen atoms. |
semiempirical binding energy formula disul-e nime-ârvini-ye kâruž-e bandeš Fr.: formule semi-empirique de l'énérgie de liaison Same as → Weizsacker formula. → semiempirical; → binding; → energy; → formula. |
sequential star formation diseš-e peyâye-yi-e setâré Fr.: formation séquentielle d'étoiles The formation of second-generation stars in a → molecular cloud, as triggered by the presence of → massive stars. The observation that some nearby → OB associations contain distinct, spatially separate subgroups of → OB stars in a sequence of monotonically changing age led Blaauw (1964, ARA&A 2, 213) to suggest that star formation in fact occurs in sequential bursts during the lifetimes of the corresponding molecular clouds. The first quantitative model of this mechanism was presented by Elmegreen and Lada (1977, ApJ 214, 725), who showed that the powerful ultraviolet photons of the massive star create an → ionization front which advances in the molecular cloud and is preceded by a → shock front. The compressed neutral gas lying between the ionization and shock fronts is gravitationally unstable and collapses in time-scales of a few million years to form a new generation of massive stars. The propagation of successive births of OB groups would produce a chain of associations presenting a gradient of age. Elmegreen and Lada estimated the propagation velocity to be 5 km s^{-1}. For a region with a length larger than 100 pc, this would imply an age difference of the order of 20 million years between the extremities. See also → stimulated star formation, → triggered star formation; → collect and collapse model. → sequential; → star formation. |
similarity transformation tarâdiseš-e hamânandi Fr.: transformation de similarité 1) A transformation that preserves angles and changes all distances in the same ratio. → similarity; → transformation. |
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