hysteresis

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hys·ter·e·sis

 (hĭs′tə-rē′sĭs)
n. pl. hys·ter·e·ses (-sēz)
The lagging of an effect behind its cause, as when the change in magnetism of a body lags behind changes in the magnetic field.

[Greek husterēsis, a shortcoming, from husterein, to come late, from husteros, late; see ud- in Indo-European roots.]

hys′ter·et′ic (-rĕt′ĭk) adj.

hysteresis

(ˌhɪstəˈriːsɪs)
n
(General Physics) physics the lag in a variable property of a system with respect to the effect producing it as this effect varies, esp the phenomenon in which the magnetic flux density of a ferromagnetic material lags behind the changing external magnetic field strength
[C19: from Greek husterēsis coming late, from husteros coming after]
hysteretic adj
ˌhysterˈetically adv

hys•ter•e•sis

(ˌhɪs təˈri sɪs)

n.
a lag in response exhibited by a body in reacting to changes in forces, esp. magnetic forces, acting upon it.
[1795–1805; < Greek hystérēsis deficiency, state of being behind or late =hysterē-, variant s. of hystereîn to come late, lag behind, v. derivative of hýsteros coming behind + -sis -sis]
hys`ter•et′ic (-ˈrɛt ɪk) adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.hysteresis - the lagging of an effect behind its causehysteresis - the lagging of an effect behind its cause; especially the phenomenon in which the magnetic induction of a ferromagnetic material lags behind the changing magnetic field
physical phenomenon - a natural phenomenon involving the physical properties of matter and energy
Translations
hystereesi
hystérèsehystérésis
heldnisegulheldni
isterisi
히스테리시스
References in periodicals archive ?
Both materials exhibit two hystereses in the storage modulus, one at temperatures below 160[degrees]C (Estane TPU XI175) or 170[degrees]C (Estane TPU 58277), and one at temperatures above approximately 200[degrees]C.
The hystereses start at different temperatures in both amorphous glassy TPUs: 220[degrees]C for Isoplast ETPU 301 (Fig.
In this respect, our results clearly show that molecular weight variation by itself cannot be responsible for the rheological behavior in temperature sweeps particularly the hystereses at low temperatures, as the decrease in average molecular weight and narrowing of molecular weight distribution observed for amorphous glassy TPUs cannot lead, by themselves, to an increase in dynamic moduli.