Stationary air

(Physiol.) the air which under ordinary circumstances does not leave the lungs in respiration.

See also: Stationary

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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Moreover, hydrocarbon refrigerants are extensively being used in domestic refrigeration systems, commercial refrigeration systems, mobile air conditioners, stationary air conditioners, etc.
Honeywell International Inc., an American multinational conglomerate company, unveiled, in June 2018, a nonflammable and low GWP refrigerant -- SolsticeA N41 (provisional R-466A) -- which is mainly suitable for stationary air conditioning applications.
Solstice N41 is a class A1 reduced global-warming-potential (GWP) refrigerant for use in stationary air conditioning systems.
In a similar incident in 2015, a Jet Airways shuttle bus rammed into a stationary Air India jet at the Kolkata airport, damaging the right side of the flight.
The type segment includes portable and stationary air compressors.
The Texas Commission on Environmental Quality, the state environmental regulator, has dozens of stationary air monitors across Texas, but the ones in Harvey-affected areas were temporarily turned off during the storm.
And the Terrans have focused on establishing air superiority with the Liberator, a versatile, heavily armed gunship with twin missile launchers and the ability to transform into a stationary air platform, much like its ground-based Siege Tank counterpart.
Sullair is globally recognised as a leading manufacturer of portable air compressors, contractors' air tools, stationary air compressors, compressed air treatment equipment and vacuum systems.
The stationary air compressors were the major revenue contributors in 2013 and would continue to drive the market through 2020, based on their wide scale applications in heavy duty industry.
(Flowing air is under less pressure than stationary air. When you blow air over the wing, it creates an area of lower pressure.
The key point is that the flow around a smooth sphere the size of a golf ball travelling through stationary air at the speeds experienced when driven from the tee is nominally laminar and just below the critical Reynolds number.