2,478 resources related to Kinetic energy
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IEEE International Conference on Plasma Science (ICOPS) is an annual conference coordinated by the Plasma Science and Application Committee (PSAC) of the IEEE Nuclear & Plasma Sciences Society.
The 2020 IEEE International Conference on Systems, Man, and Cybernetics (SMC 2020) will be held in Metro Toronto Convention Centre (MTCC), Toronto, Ontario, Canada. SMC 2020 is the flagship conference of the IEEE Systems, Man, and Cybernetics Society. It provides an international forum for researchers and practitioners to report most recent innovations and developments, summarize state-of-the-art, and exchange ideas and advances in all aspects of systems science and engineering, human machine systems, and cybernetics. Advances in these fields have increasing importance in the creation of intelligent environments involving technologies interacting with humans to provide an enriching experience and thereby improve quality of life. Papers related to the conference theme are solicited, including theories, methodologies, and emerging applications. Contributions to theory and practice, including but not limited to the following technical areas, are invited.
INTERMAG is the premier conference on all aspects of applied magnetism and provides a range of oral and poster presentations, invited talks and symposia, a tutorial session, and exhibits reviewing the latest developments in magnetism.
Bi-Annual IEEE PES T&D conference. Largest T&D conference in North America.
To promote awareness, understanding, advancement and application of ocean engineering and marine technology. This includes all aspects of science, engineering, and technology that address research, development, and operations pertaining to all bodies of water. This includes the creation of new capabilities and technologies from concept design through prototypes, testing, and operational systems to sense, explore, understand, develop, use, and responsibly manage natural resources.
The IEEE Aerospace and Electronic Systems Magazine publishes articles concerned with the various aspects of systems for space, air, ocean, or ground environments.
Contains articles on the applications and other relevant technology. Electronic applications include analog and digital circuits employing thin films and active devices such as Josephson junctions. Power applications include magnet design as well asmotors, generators, and power transmission
The theory, design and application of Control Systems. It shall encompass components, and the integration of these components, as are necessary for the construction of such systems. The word `systems' as used herein shall be interpreted to include physical, biological, organizational and other entities and combinations thereof, which can be represented through a mathematical symbolism. The Field of Interest: shall ...
Broad coverage of concepts and methods of the physical and engineering sciences applied in biology and medicine, ranging from formalized mathematical theory through experimental science and technological development to practical clinical applications.
Part I will now contain regular papers focusing on all matters related to fundamental theory, applications, analog and digital signal processing. Part II will report on the latest significant results across all of these topic areas.
IEEE Conference Record - Abstracts. 1991 IEEE International Conference on Plasma Science, 1991
IEEE Conference Record - Abstracts. 1992 IEEE International Conference on Plasma, 1993
Foundations of Pulsed Power Technology, None
This chapter discusses a short treatise on atomic collisions in gases and a description of Townsend's experiments in the early twentieth century. It presents the Paschen curve, and describes the predominant theories of spark formation. The chapter also discusses other breakdown phenomena, such as coronas and the hollow electrode carrier generation used in pseudosparks. Electrical breakdown occurs in a gas ...
Proceedings of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, 1906
In bringing to your notice a new method of turbine control which will presently be explained, it is necessary to discuss, briefly, the theoretical conditions and from them derive a knowledge of the relative importance of the various factors involved. With this knowledge it is easy to deduce the necessity for certain features of design which have, in this method, ...
Filamentary Ion Flow: Theory and Experiments, None
Natural phenomena, such as gamma rays produced by radioactive decay processes in the soil and cosmic radiation originating from solar flares and other galactic objects, can ionize the air molecules. This chapter first discusses ionization and deionization processes in gases. This is followed by a discussion on ionization and attachment coefficients. Two typical breakdown mechanisms occur in gases, each of ...
The Josephson Effect: The Original SQUIDs
What is Bluetooth Low Energy?
APEC 2011-Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy Adoptions
IEEE Green Energy Summit 2015: Program Overview
International Future Energy Challenge (IFEC): A New Challenge Awaits
International Future Energy Challenge 2018
Highly Dynamic, Energy-Aware, Biomimetic Robots
IFEC 2011-Interview with Chris Mi at International Future Energy Challenge 2011
IEEE Green Energy Summit 2015: Closing Remarks
ECCE Plenary: Paul Hamilton, part 2
IFEC 2011-Interview with Jason Lai at International Future Energy Challenge 2011
IEEE Green Energy and Systems Conference 2015
Wanda Reder - Energy and Powering the Planet (2017 VIC Summit)
IEEE Green Energy Summit 2015: Keynote & Opening Remarks
ECCE Plenary: Paul Hamilton, part 1
ECCE Plenary Session Question and Answer
ASC-2014 Plenary series - 1 of 13 - Monday 2014/8/11
ECCE Plenary: Pedro Ray, part 2
IEEE Green Energy Summit 2015, Panel 1: When will green become the new normal?
This chapter discusses a short treatise on atomic collisions in gases and a description of Townsend's experiments in the early twentieth century. It presents the Paschen curve, and describes the predominant theories of spark formation. The chapter also discusses other breakdown phenomena, such as coronas and the hollow electrode carrier generation used in pseudosparks. Electrical breakdown occurs in a gas when a high‐conductivity channel is formed between cathode and anode. Before a study is made of the behavior of gases under the influence of an electric field, it is appropriate to review the basic principles of the kinetic theory of gases pertinent to gaseous ionization and breakdown. From there, the various concepts of ionic and electronic can be inferred. The chapter further discusses the efficient use of gaseous insulation with intershields. It concludes by discussing the important aspects of breakdown behavior in gaseous SF6.
In bringing to your notice a new method of turbine control which will presently be explained, it is necessary to discuss, briefly, the theoretical conditions and from them derive a knowledge of the relative importance of the various factors involved. With this knowledge it is easy to deduce the necessity for certain features of design which have, in this method, been provided.
Natural phenomena, such as gamma rays produced by radioactive decay processes in the soil and cosmic radiation originating from solar flares and other galactic objects, can ionize the air molecules. This chapter first discusses ionization and deionization processes in gases. This is followed by a discussion on ionization and attachment coefficients. Two typical breakdown mechanisms occur in gases, each of them operating under specifically favorable conditions: Townsend's mechanism and the streamer mechanism. Corona discharges in air can burn on the overstressed zones of hot electrodes. This kind of discharge occupies a short layer, attached to the energized conductor. When a conductor is in corona, then the electric field on the surface is somehow influenced by the surrounding ion space charge. Kaptzov's hypothesis (KH) relates to the assumption that the space charge emitted into the interelectrode gap is in amounts that hold the surface field at the onset level.
Selby Haar: In looking over this paper the thought occurred to me that since it is a graphical method it is open to the objection to most graphical methods, namely, one must be very careful in the construction if the results are to be used for anything more than demonstration purposes. These methods are quite frequently used, not so much in railway work as in some other branches of the electrical industry, for obtaining guarantees to be used in contracts, and I have found that they cannot be relied upon closely enough for such purposes.
A theoretical calculation provides inner radiation belt proton intensities as a function of time and of the three adiabatic invariants, M, K, and L, in the kinetic energy range from ∼10 MeV to ∼4 GeV and the L range from 1.1 to 2.4. Long residence times for trapped protons of up to several thousand years require similarly long input time series for the geomagnetic field, solar activity, and solar proton fluences. Additional inputs include galactic cosmic ray spectra, nuclear scattering cross sections, and the neutral and plasma densities in the atmosphere, ionosphere, and plasmasphere. Trapped proton sources are cosmic ray albedo neutron decay (CRAND), calculated from a Monte Carlo particle transport simulation, and solar proton injection using a derived empirical injection efficiency that is ∼10–4at 10 MeV. Radial diffusion provides inward transport of injected solar protons. Calculated intensities at energies ≲ 100 MeV and for L ≳ 1.3 are dominated by solar protons, CRAND being the dominant source otherwise. Losses are by ionization of the neutral atmosphere, energy transfer to plasma electrons, and inelastic nuclear scattering. Numerical trajectory tracing determines trapping limits and drift shell averages of the albedo neutron intensity and of neutral and plasma densities for loss rate calculations. Geomagnetic secular variations cause adiabatic energy and drift shell changes. Intensities are greater than they would be in a constant geomagnetic field by factors up to ∼10, a result of long proton residence times and the presently decreasing geomagnetic dipole moment.
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