submillimetre


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submillimetre

or

submillimeter

n
(Mathematics) a microscopic division of a millimetre
References in periodicals archive ?
ALMA consists of an array of 66 high-precision radio antennas, of 12 metres and 7 metres diameter, working at millimetre and submillimetre wavelengths.
Maxillofacial CBCT imaging provides very accurate, submillimetre resolution images of great diagnostic quality, enabling 3D visualisation of the complex osseous structures of the maxillofacial region.
The brilliant light put off by these so-called submillimetre galaxies (SMGs) -- named for the part of the electromagnetic spectrum they use -- is all but invisible to the naked eye.
Expected advances in submillimetre very long baseline interferometry are expected to be able to soon resolve the optical shadow of the compact radio source Sagittarius [A.
A pioneering mission, it is the first to cover the entire wavelength range from the far-infrared to submillimetre, making it possible to study previously invisible cool regions of gas and dust in the cosmos, and providing new insights into the origin and evolution of stars and galaxies.
The subsequent refinements, which lead to modern multidetector CT scanners, have revolutionised this technology so that we are able to acquire 3-D submillimetre isometric datasets which can be sliced, diced and modelled, cut away, rotated and viewed.
5) used submillimetre wavelength data to study the storm.
In these horizons, dolomite appears as millimetre to submillimetre aggregates of nonferroan rhombohedral crystals, up to 50 [micro]m in diameter (Fig.
A joint Canada--UK SCUBA-2 camera (SCUBA: submillimetre common user bolometer array) to be located on the James Clark Maxwell Telescope, in Hawaii, to produce images of the deep universe using radio-waves;
One of these, ESA's Far Infra-red and Submillimetre Telescope (First), is due to be launched in 2007.