Electrical image


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(Elec.) a collection of electrical points regarded as forming, by an analogy with optical phenomena, an image of certain other electrical points, and used in the solution of electrical problems.
See under Electrical.

See also: Electric, Image

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References in periodicals archive ?
The fish uses thousands of receptors on its skin to detect the changes, forming what amounts to an electrical image of the object.
Acworth RI, Young RR, Bernadi AL (2005) Monitoring soil moisture status in a black Vertosol on the Liverpool Plains, NSW, using a combination of neutron scattering and electrical image methods.
This is the first time an electrical image has been made of a plume anywhere in the world, period," Smith added.
Here, we present electrical image data interpreted in conjunction with volumetric soil water measurements made using a neutron probe.
konnte') and is said to have its counterpart in Holderlin's employment in 'Brot und Wein' (1801) of 'an electrical image to describe a human connection consisting in pure receptivity' (cited pp.
They work out the band gap for Se, and its relation to visible light, and then, by a series of prompts and information, determine how an electrical image is produced on the selenium drum and then transferred to paper as an optical image.
The new SARIS combines a transmitter and receiver in one device and uses intelligent electrodes to provide users with an electrical image of the subsurface.
An electrical image along a 120-m line was also measured in 1990 in the forested area between the investigation site and Picaree Hill (Fig.
This is a high-spatial-resolution microresistivity tool that provides an electrical image of the borehole wall.
In this paper, the use of the electrical image technique for salinity investigation is described and details of the equipment and interpretation methodology are discussed.
The camera does this by logarithmically converting optical images corrupted by high and low light levels into clear electrical images which are then fed into driver assistance systems.
Staff at the university's School of Earth Sciences hope to detect chemical contamination by taking electrical images of the ground below the surface.

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