kilojoule


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kilojoule

(ˈkɪləˌdʒuːl)
n
1. (Units) one thousand joules
2. (General Physics) one thousand joules
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References in periodicals archive ?
At baseline, participants were consuming adequate kilojoules and protein as per evidence-based guidelines (Ash et al., 2006).
The prevention and treatment of obesity optimally focuses on behavioral interventions from a variety of health practitioners because energy balance (kilojoules consumed versus kilojoules expended) is a broad physical reality that remains a widely-accepted determinant of body weight.
Energy release from burning hydrogen (producing water) 242 kilojoule per mole
Power requirements for some proposed microwave directed energy weapons require not only gigawatts of power, but also kilojoules of energy.
HPM sources produced tens of joules in the 1970s, hundreds of joules in the 1980s and surpassed a kilojoule in 1990 with the MWCG and the relativistic klystron amplifier (RKA).
"The favorable scaling of electron-positron pairs with laser energy obtained in our experiments suggests that, at a laser intensity and pulse duration comparable to what is available, near-future 10 kilojoule class lasers would provide 100 times higher antimatter yield."
The LLNL press release states, "Since then, NIF has increased its operational energy about 1 kilojoule each day for three years, a remarkable achievement.
Infusion rate was reduced to 200 mL/h five months later (May 2000) with reports of 'distress' noted by carers, suspected to be intolerance to a high infusion rate, reducing kilojoule input to 10 MJ/day Two months later, energy input was reduced to 8 MJ/day because of a trend of increasing weight, and EER was recalculated (73 kg, 1.2 activity factor).
But instead of gaining looks to die for, our low kilojoule regimes may be the kiss of death for our looks, making us appear as though we're battling chronic illness.