# coulomb

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Related to coulomb: Charles Augustin de Coulomb, ampere, volt, Coulomb barrier

## cou·lomb

(ko͞o′lŏm′, -lōm′)
n. Abbr. C
The basic unit of electric charge, equal to the quantity of charge transferred in one second by a steady current of one ampere, and equivalent to 6.2415 × 1018 elementary charges, where one elementary charge is the charge of a proton or the negative of the charge of an electron. A coulomb's value in the International System differs very slightly from that in the meter-kilogram-second-ampere system of units. See Table at measurement.
Of or relating to the Coulomb force.

[After Charles Augustin de Coulomb.]

## Coulomb

(ˈkuːlɒm; French kulɔ̃)
n
(Biography) Charles Augustin de (ʃarl oɡystɛ̃ də). 1736–1806, French physicist: made many discoveries in the field of electricity and magnetism

## coulomb

(ˈkuːlɒm)
n
(Units) the derived SI unit of electric charge; the quantity of electricity transported in one second by a current of 1 ampere. Symbol: C
[C19: named after Charles Augustin de Coulomb]

## cou•lomb

(ˈku lɒm, -loʊm, kuˈlɒm, -ˈloʊm)

n.
the SI unit of quantity of electricity, equal to the quantity of electric charge transferred in one second across a conductor in which there is a constant current of one ampere. Abbr.: C
[1880–85; after Coulomb]

## Cou•lomb

(ˈku lɒm, -loʊm, kuˈlɒm, -ˈloʊm)

n.
Charles Augustin de, 1736–1806, French physicist and inventor.

## cou·lomb

(ko͞o′lŏm′, ko͞o′lōm′)
A unit used to measure electric charge. One coulomb is equal to the quantity of charge that passes a point in an electric circuit in one second when a current of one ampere is flowing through the circuit.

## coulomb

The unit of electric charge, defined as the quantity of electricity conveyed by one ampere in one second.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
 Noun 1 coulomb - a unit of electrical charge equal to the amount of charge transferred by a current of 1 ampere in 1 secondcharge unit, quantity unit - a measure of the quantity of electricity (determined by the amount of an electric current and the time for which it flows)abcoulomb - a unit of electrical charge equal to 10 coulombsampere-minute - a unit of charge equal to 60 coulombs 2 Coulomb - French physicist famous for his discoveries in the field of electricity and magnetism; formulated Coulomb's Law (1736-1806)Charles Augustin de Coulomb
Translations
Coulomb

[ˈkuːlɒm] N

## coulomb

nCoulomb nt
References in periodicals archive ?
include a programmable discharge alarm threshold, an IAC interface for accessing coulomb count and device programming, a power good output, and eight selectable peak input currents.
Therefore, the most appropriate is to replace the electric charge in formulae Coulomb and Ampere with the ultimate momentum of the electron [m.
BMW AG (Xetra: BMW), a Germany-based automaker, is investing in Coulomb Technologies, a California-based provider of electric-vehicle charging stations and software.
Coulomb added that the sale and installation of the stations was completed by its distribution partner Charge Northwest, an advisory company in electric vehicle public charging station infrastructure.
The ChargePoint service plans will be showcased at the Plug-in 2011 show in the Coulomb Technologies Booth #121, July 18 - 20 in Raleigh, NC.
Coulomb technologies is a leader in the electric vehicle charging systems and application services with the charge point networking now operating in 14 countries.
Since 2007 Coulomb has made significant technological innovations in the development of the ChargePoint Network," said Richard Lowenthal.
We are very proud of our part in enabling Coulomb Technologies charging stations to call 'home'.
2]/[beta] is the Coulomb correction usually absorbed in the standard Fermi function, F(Z, [E.
Installation of more than 25 miles of steel tube umbilicals on the NaKika and Coulomb projects in a single vessel campaign will make this the most complex and challenging work scope ever undertaken in up to 7,600 feet if water.
As French physicists Guillaume Amontons and Charles-Augustin de Coulomb established in the 17th and 18th centuries, the sideways force needed to overcome the friction between surfaces is proportional to the forces, such as weight, pressing the surfaces together.

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