magnetic field strength


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Related to magnetic field strength: magnetic flux density

magnetic field strength

n.
Magnetic intensity.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.magnetic field strength - the amount of magnetic flux in a unit area perpendicular to the direction of magnetic flowmagnetic field strength - the amount of magnetic flux in a unit area perpendicular to the direction of magnetic flow
field intensity, field strength - the vector sum of all the forces exerted by an electrical or magnetic field (on a unit mass or unit charge or unit magnetic pole) at a given point in the field
References in periodicals archive ?
The appeal will also contribute towards the replacement of a second MRI scanner, with a higher magnetic field strength and a wider tunnel - particularly for patients who are obese or suffer from claustrophobia.
An estimate of the steady magnetic field strength required to influence nerve conduction", IEEE Trans.
From magneto-rheological fluids documentation that provides Yield Stress--Magnetic Field Strength dependencies, we can calculate yield stress values in accordance to calculated magnetic field strength.
This makes SGR 0418 older than most other magnetars, and this extended lifetime has probably allowed the surface magnetic field strength to decline over time.
Tests on the mobile communication antenna's electric field strength and magnetic field strength were carried out in Seskines street 2 street where mobile communication antenna KATHREIN 80010292 is mounted on the roof.
Our analysis assumes that the magnetic resonance study is performed using a typical static magnetic field strength on the order of 1 T.
Explaining the two iron minerals, Frielingsdorf said that hematite contains more oxygen compared to magnetite and that it requires higher magnetic field strength to recover compared to magnetite.
5T and 3T when applied extracranially; and protocols for thoracic, abdominal, and pelvic organs, with emphasis on the effects of a higher 3T magnetic field strength and including pelvic MR angiography and magnetic resonance cholangiopancreatography (MRCP).
Although T1 relaxation times of soft tissues generally increase with a higher magnetic field strength, the relative T1 shortening effects of contrast agents, such as gadolinium, remain unchanged leading to more pronounced contrast enhancement of gadolinium-based contrast agents (GBCA) upon a background of tissues with longer T1 relaxation time.
The tensile test was carried out by setting a constant magnetic field strength for each test and keeping the temperature of the magnet constant by means of an air gun.
System output voltage increased consistently with increasing engine operating temperature, magnetic field strength, and coil length.
Normal MRI systems have a magnetic field strength of 1.