dipolar


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Related to dipolar: dipole moment, bipolar disorder

di·pole

 (dī′pōl′)
n.
1. Physics A pair of separated electric charges or magnetic poles, of equal magnitude but of opposite sign or polarity.
2. Chemistry A molecule having two such charges or poles.
3. Electronics An antenna, usually fed from the center, consisting of two equal rods extending outward in a straight line.

di·po′lar adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.dipolar - having equal and opposite electric charges or magnetic poles having opposite signs and separated by a small distance
Translations

dipolar

adjzweipolig
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References in periodicals archive ?
the aim of loqo-motions is to exploit the long coherence times observed in spins of atomic defects in materials and open up a new approach for coupling spins based on dipolar interactions combined with physical motion to achieve local quantum operations.
Despite its shortterm fluctuations, Earth's magnetic dynamo has maintained its powerful dipolar field for billions of years.
At higher frequencies, the dipolar orientation no longer keeps pace with the oscillating electric field.
Terms like dipolar force, galactic clock, rectilinear, covalent bonds, codons, cortex, and catalysis find him at ease and brand his poetry rare and earthy.
Compounds with high and low dipolar moments could be extracted in various proportions by microwave extraction.
Se uso el registro gamma ray para identificar los topes de las unidades de interes e identificar en tiempo los reflectores asociados a estos topes en los registros sonico, dipolar y densidad.
For instance, the models suggest that around 1 billion years ago, Earth may have transitioned from a strong dipolar field to a weak magnetic field that fluctuated wildly in terms of intensity and direction and originated from several poles.
Infact the cells are immobile at lower temperature and dipolar orientation is less but at higher temperature dipolar motion and mobility of cell play significant role into total polarization of blood cells.
They cover density, thermal properties, and the glass transition temperature of glasses; infrared spectroscopy; Raman spectroscopy; Brillouin light scattering; neutron diffraction techniques for structural studies; X-ray diffraction from glass; X-ray absorption fine structure (SAFS) spectroscopy and glass structure; nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy; advanced dipolar solid-state nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy; and atom probe tomography.
To heed another aspect of these wave functions that might be conventionally overlooked, consistent with Heisenberg's focus on the spectral properties of an atom, we calculate the intensity of a spectral transition, from the electronic ground state, that is proportional to the squared matrix element involving the electric dipolar (or other) moment as operator, which we express in two forms, taking cartesian coordinate z = r cos([theta]) as the direction of both the dipolar moment of the transition and the electric vector of an electromagnetic wave incident on the atom.
Using a common dipolar magnet and compass, younger students can explore an analogy between the process of magnetic resonance and the mechanical motion of compass needles induced by a bar magnet.