gyromagnetic


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Related to gyromagnetic: gyromagnetic radius

gy·ro·mag·net·ic

 (jī′rō-măg-nĕt′ĭk)
adj.
Of, relating to, or resulting from the magnetic properties of an electrically charged particle or substance that is spinning.

gyromagnetic

(ˌdʒaɪrəʊmæɡˈnɛtɪk)
adj
(General Physics) of or caused by magnetic properties resulting from the spin of a charged particle, such as an electron

gy•ro•mag•net•ic

(ˌdʒaɪ roʊ mægˈnɛt ɪk)

adj.
of or pertaining to the magnetic properties of a rotating charged particle.
[1920–25]
References in periodicals archive ?
It consisted of [10]: autopilot A[PI]-5-2 or A[PI]-6; variometer BAP-30-3; altimeter B[??]-20; speed indicator KyC-1200; radio altimeter PB-2; astrocompass AK-49; short-range radio navigation system PC[??]H-2; airborne radar P[phrase omitted]-4[GAMMA]; radio compass APK-5; gyrohalfcompas [GAMMA][PI]K-52; remote gyromagnetic compass [phrase omitted]MK-7; course-glide path system C[PI]-50 <<Mainland>>, course-glide path system [??][??]C (course radio receiver KP[PI]-[R], glissad radio receiver [GAMMA]P[PI]-2, marker radio receiver MP[PI]-48 or MP[PI]-56[PI]); communication radio station (receiver yC-9, transmitter 1-PC[??]-70).
The relationship between the magnetic moment and the angular momentum is called the "gyromagnetic ratio" and has the value "e/2m".
The results involve the bare gyromagnetic ratios and experimental data are from [44].
where [gamma] is a physical constant (the gyromagnetic ratio) and the magnetic induction B may be written as a purely imaginary quaternion, so the evolution of the above system describes a rotor with angular velocity [OMEGA] = [gamma]B.
where [T.sup.1.sub.2] is the relaxation time of fluid (ms), [[rho].sub.2] is the transverse surface relaxation strength ([micro]m/ms), s is the pore surface area ([cm.sup.2]), V is the pore volume ([cm.sup.3]), [[rho].sub.2]s/V is the transverse surface relaxation rate, D is the diffusion coefficient, [gamma] is the gyromagnetic ratio, G is the gradient of the magnetic field, is the gradient of the magnetic field (Gs/cm), [T.sub.E] is the echo time (ms), and D[([gamma][GT.sub.E]).sup.2]/12 is the diffusion relaxation rate.
The susceptibility effects encountered in [sup.13]C MR are considerably smaller relative to [sup.1]H MR by virtue of the [sup.13]C gyromagnetic ratio, which is one-fourth that of [sup.1]H.
where [T.sub.2B] is the free relaxation time, ms; [rho] is a constant representing the transverse relaxation strength, [micro]m/ms; S/V is the specific surface area which relates to the pore size; D is the diffusion coefficient, [micro][m.sup.2]/ms; [gamma] is the gyromagnetic ratio, MHz/T; and G is the field-strength gradient, Gs/cm; [T.sub.E] is the interecho spacing, ms.
"Coplanar Waveguide: A Surface Strip Transmission Line Suitable for Nonreciprocal Gyromagnetic Device Applications," IEEE Trans.
In [20], Lin and Chui have developed a complete theory to solve Maxwell equations for gyromagnetic particles.
where [gamma] = 267 x [10.sup.6] radians/(s T) is the gyromagnetic ratio for protons and At is the time over which the phase accumulates (the duration of the magnetic field for brief biomagnetic signals or a duration related to the MRI pulse sequence such as the echo time for long duration biomagnetic signals).
[f.sub.FMR] increases with increasing [H.sub.k], where [H.sub.k] is the magneto- crystalline anisotropy field, [M.sub.s] the saturation magnetization, and [gamma]/2[pi] the gyromagnetic constant (2.8MHz/Oe).
Analogical models of ferrite-dielectric (gyromagnetic) waveguides are used occasionally.