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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Mantle > Convective   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
DIFFERENCES
BOUNDARY
MOTION
FLUID
AIR
AUGMENTATION
SEAFLOOR
RADIANT ENERGY
CURRENTS
EARTH
LITHOSPHERE
COOLING
RADIANT
TRANSFER
ASTHENOSPHERE
MANTLE
CONVECTIVE
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Convective"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Differences

  1. Rainbands can be stratiform or convective,[ 58] and are generated by differences in temperature. (Web site)

Boundary

  1. This textbook presents a strong theoretical basis for convective heat and mass transfer by focusing on boundary layer theory. (Web site)

Motion

  1. In meteorology [1], helicity correspond to the transfer of vorticity from the environment to an air parcel in convective motion.
  2. The convective derivative takes into account changes due to time dependence and motion through space along vector field. (Web site)

Fluid

  1. Regardless of what kind of fluid is being dealt with, convective acceleration is a nonlinear effect. (Web site)
  2. When a fluid rotates, viscous forces may be balanced by the Coriolis effect, rather than convective inertia, leading to the formation of an Ekman layer. (Web site)
  3. It is necessary to use the convective derivative: a time derivative following the fluid.

Air

  1. The air is withdrawn ("evacuated") from the space between the tubes to form a vacuum, which eliminates conductive and convective heat loss. (Web site)
  2. The Right surface of the wall is at T o and exposed to air with convective coefficient h o. (Web site)
  3. The atmospheric mixed layer results from convective air motions, typically seen towards the middle of the day when air at the surface is warmed and rises. (Web site)

Augmentation

  1. Such heat transfer augmentation is herein referred to as augmentation or enhancement of the convective heat transfer coefficient at the wall surface. (Web site)

Seafloor

  1. The Earth's surface including seafloor and continents moves constantly at a slow rate in response to convective motions in the Earth's mantle. (Web site)

Radiant Energy

  1. Radiant energy, as well as convective and conductive energy, is used for heating homes.

Currents

  1. It can be caused by thermal or convective currents, differences in terrain and wind speed, along a frontal zone, or variation in temperature and pressure. (Web site)

Earth

  1. A violently rotating column of air in contact with and extending between a convective cloud and the surface of the earth. (Web site)
  2. Convective cells may be only a few millimeters across, or they may be larger than Earth itself. (Web site)

Lithosphere

  1. Subduction zones mark sites of convective downwelling of the Earth 's lithosphere. (Web site)
  2. This bulge is thought to be caused by upward convective forces in the asthenosphere pushing the oceanic crust and lithosphere.

Cooling

  1. As they rise through the solar atmosphere they partially block the convective flow of energy, cooling their region of the photosphere, causing ' sunspots '.

Radiant

  1. Waste-heat boilers may be designed for either radiant or convective heat sources.

Transfer

  1. Other real-world issues reduce the efficiency of actual engines, due to limits of convective heat transfer, and viscous flow (friction). (Web site)
  2. In convective heat transfer, enthalpy transfer occurs by the movement of hot or cold portions of the fluid together with heat transfer by conduction. (Web site)
  3. The convective heat transfer was treated in the framework of the theory of time-dependent turbulent convection.

Asthenosphere

  1. Describe the convective flow in the asthenosphere involved in this theory.
  2. Due to convective currents in the asthenosphere, the tectonic plates undergo motion in different directions. (Web site)

Mantle

  1. We present an experiment of thermal convection, which mimics the convective motion of the mantle in the earth. (Web site)
  2. General description Subduction zones mark sites of convective downwelling of the Earth's lithosphere (the crust plus the strong portion of the upper mantle).
  3. Convective instability in the upper mantle may also be driven by melting.

Convective

  1. The driving mechanism of plate tectonics is a network of convective heat currents, generated by the hot core of the earth and which circulate in the mantle. (Web site)
  2. However the distinction between natural and forced convection is particularly important for convective heat transfer. (Web site)
  3. The convective heat transfer coefficient (h) is dependent upon the physical properties of the fluid and the physical situation. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Mantle
  2. Events > Earthquakes > Plate Tectonics > Asthenosphere
  3. Transfer
  4. Radiant
  5. Places > Earth > Geology > Lithosphere
  6. Books about "Convective" in Amazon.com

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  Short phrases about "Convective"
  Originally created: April 04, 2011.
  Links checked: February 28, 2013.
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