electromagnetism

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Related to Electric waves: Electromagnetic energy, EM Waves

e·lec·tro·mag·net·ism

 (ĭ-lĕk′trō-măg′nĭ-tĭz′əm)
n.
1. The physics of electricity and magnetism.
2. An interaction between electricity and magnetism, as when an electric current or a changing electric field generates a magnetic field, or when a changing magnetic field generates an electric field.

electromagnetism

(ɪˌlɛktrəʊˈmæɡnɪˌtɪzəm)
n
1. (General Physics) magnetism produced by an electric current
2. (General Physics) Also called: electromagnetics the branch of physics concerned with magnetism produced by electric currents and with the interaction of electric and magnetic fields

e•lec•tro•mag•net•ism

(ɛˌlɛk troʊˈmæg nɪˌtɪz əm)

n.
1. the phenomena associated with electric and magnetic fields and their interactions with each other and with electric charges and currents.
2. the science that studies these phenomena.
[1820–30]

e·lec·tro·mag·net·ism

(ĭ-lĕk′trō-măg′nĭ-tĭz′əm)
1. Magnetism produced by electric charge in motion. See Note at magnetism.
2. The scientific study of electricity and magnetism and the relationships between them.

electromagnetism

The study of electric and magnetic fields and their interaction.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.electromagnetism - magnetism produced by an electric current; "electromagnetism was discovered when it was observed that a copper wire carrying an electric current can magnetize pieces of iron or steel near it"
magnetic attraction, magnetic force, magnetism - attraction for iron; associated with electric currents as well as magnets; characterized by fields of force
2.electromagnetism - the branch of physics concerned with electromagnetic phenomena
natural philosophy, physics - the science of matter and energy and their interactions; "his favorite subject was physics"
Translations
elektromagnetismo
sähkömagnetismi
elektromágnesség
electromagnetismo
elektromagnetisme
elektromagnetism

electromagnetism

[ɪˌlektrəʊˈmægnɪtɪzəm] Nelectromagnetismo m
References in periodicals archive ?
The shockwave machine is like a hairdryer and it sends electric waves into the knee, breaking up the tissue and helping it heal.
Dedenne is a fairy type of Pokemon which uses its antenna whiskers to communicate with allies and uses its tail to absorb electricity from power sources and it attacks or defends using its tail that can issue electric waves that will put the enemies in shock.
Electric waves can propagate along the surface of a metal, which at the quantum level means that a charge is passing from electron to electron.
It is clear that when we have an optimum aperture load at the back wall, by passing the time, the amplitude of the reflecting electric waves is being damped drastically, meanwhile for a shielding box without aperture load the amplitude of the electric field of the reflecting wave is being damped very slowly.
Electric Waves roundedoffher two-year-oldcampaignwithvictory intheGroup3CornwallisStakes andthatsameprizeatAscotin October is top of McMahon's wishlistforthisgreydaughterof Camacho .
Considering square lattice photonic crystal with TM polarization, it is assumed that at the r point, the most significant contribution to coupling is given by the electric waves, which fulfill the condition ([absolute value of G] = [[beta].
She was second on her last outing at two to Ed McMahon's Electric Waves, who subsequently landed the Cornwallis.
In papers [5, 6], we demostrated the so-called transformation of longitudinal and transverse elastic waves into transverse electromagnetic fields with vectors of the electric waves [[?
A charter of the International Telecommunication Union bans a country from doing damage to electric waves of other nations.
Among the other in the race are Guineas also-rans Quick Val and Amica while Saudi Arabia's Naif Alatawi will saddle Electric Waves.
el-Gamal also mentioned that a female student is currently engaged in designing a smart garment that protects its wearer from stalkers by producing electric waves.
When they erupt, solar flares send massive electric currents into space and sometimes those powerful electric waves strike the earth at speeds of more than a million miles an hour.