terahertz radiation

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Also found in: Medical.
Related to T-rays: THz

terahertz radiation

n.
Electromagnetic radiation with waves of frequencies ranging from 0.3 × 1012 to 3 × 1012 hertz and of wavelengths ranging from 0.1 to 1 millimeter of potential use in detection, imaging, and communications technologies. Also called submillimeter radiation.
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T-rays, often called terahertz radiation or sub-millimeter waves, are loosely defined as the wavelengths from 30 m to 1,000 m, or the frequencies from 10 THz to 300 GHz.
Specialist equipment at Daresbury makes it the only place in the world where the effects of "T-Rays" can be observed on cancer cells.
T-rays can be focused harmlessly below into the body and capture biochemical signatures of events like the start of cancer.
A new way to create electromagnetie Terahertz (THz) waves or T-rays developed in research in Singapore and London could make better medical scanners.
After several rises and falls of enthusiasm in terahertz domain during many decades [1], it seems that at last the T-rays research and technology has found the real boost during last 10 years.
It deploys nano-sized electronics that use terahertz radiation (T-rays)--or electromagnetic waves with a frequency range between microwaves and infrared.
Metamaterials may also help scientists exploit another form of light called T-rays, or terahertz radiation.
Unlike microwaves and X-rays, scientists didn't know until very recently how to make terahertz radiation, also known as T-rays, explains Daniel Mittleman, an electrical engineer at Rice University in Houston.
The camera detects low level energy known as T-rays, that are naturally emitted from all materials, including rocks, plants, animals and people.
The device operates in the terahertz region of the electromagnetic spectrum to detect terahertz rays, or T-rays. T-rays are a form of low-level energy naturally emitted from all materials, including rocks, plants and people.
The Navy is also interested in ultraviolet and terahertz light, or T-rays, which the FEL can produce at world-record powers.
The scanners use the little-known T-rays - terahertz radiation - to penetrate clothing and identify hidden explosives like those used by the London suicide bombers including Mohammad Sidique Khan.