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Rotational Speed       Article     History   Tree Map
  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Encyclopedia of Finance. > Technology > Engines > Torque > Rotational Speed   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
ACOUSTIC IMAGING CATHETER 112
DEGREE
LOWER
MILKY WAY GALAXY
SPIRAL GALAXY
MOVING PARTS
CRANK SHAFT
ROTATION
PREDETERMINED
LUMINOSITY
HIGH VELOCITY
TURBINE
CRANKSHAFT
SPEEDS
SPEED
EARTH
ANGULAR MOMENTUM
GAMMA-RAYS
ANGULAR VELOCITY
TORQUE
ROTATIONAL SPEED
Review of Short Phrases and Links

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

Definitions

  1. Rotational speed is equivalent to angular speed, but with different units. (Web site)
  2. Rotational speed is not to be confused with tangential speed, despite some relation between the two concepts. (Web site)
  3. The target rotational speed is set to a rotational speed necessary for starting the engine 100. (Web site)

Acoustic Imaging Catheter 112

  1. The acoustic imaging catheter 112 can be rotated at any selected rotational speed, without deviating from the scope of the invention. (Web site)

Degree

  1. Comparing its rotational speed to its degree of oblateness indicates that it has its mass less concentrated towards the center than does Uranus. (Web site)

Lower

  1. In a range in which the rotational speed N is lower than the predetermined speed N2, the engine operates as a two-cycle engine. (Web site)
  2. Further, the degree of change in the oxygen concentration VLAF during the fuel cut-off tends to be increased as the engine rotational speed NE is lower. (Web site)

Milky Way Galaxy

  1. With this more accurate and latest measurements, the Milky Way Galaxy is estimated to have a rotational speed of 254 kilometers per second. (Web site)

Spiral Galaxy

  1. An observed relation between the intrinsic luminosity of a spiral galaxy and the rotational speed of its stars. (Web site)

Moving Parts

  1. The mechanical sources produce narrow band high intensity peaks relating to the rotational speed and movement of the moving parts. (Web site)

Crank Shaft

  1. Cam shafts 252 and 256 may be driven to rotate at a rotational speed that is proportional to the rotational speed of the crank shaft of the engine (i.e. (Web site)

Rotation

  1. No matter how close or far you stand from the axis of rotation, your rotational speed will remain constant.

Predetermined

  1. In one embodiment, the predetermined engine rotational speed is slightly less than the idle rotational speed. (Web site)

Luminosity

  1. The Tully-Fisher relation correlates the luminosity of a spiral galaxy with its rotational speed: The brighter the galaxy, the faster it rotates. (Web site)

High Velocity

  1. With the rotational speed of the wheel, air is drawn in axially, accelerated to high velocity and then expelled in a radial direction. (Web site)

Turbine

  1. This regulates the rotational speed of the turbine and the output of the compressor.

Crankshaft

  1. The rotational speed of the crankshaft of the engine is detected by an engine rotation sensor 81 for the detection of the rotational speed of the engine. (Web site)

Speeds

  1. A system and method for measuring the rotational speed of a variable speed drive shaft for a ship or the like with high accuracy over a wide range of speeds.

Speed

  1. The amount of energy production depends on the rotational speed of turbine, which in turn is directly proportional to the speed of wind. (Web site)
  2. To find the rotational speed where you live, take the cosine of your latitude, and multiply it by the speed at the equator. (Web site)

Earth

  1. Refers to satellites (GEOs) that travel at the same rotational speed as the earth (they are geosynchronous) and are always the same distance from the earth. (Web site)
  2. The rotational speed of the Earth is greatest at the equator, providing a minor extra launch "boost".
  3. Geostationary satellites are placed in one particular orbit where the period is exactly equal to the rotational speed of the Earth. (Web site)

Angular Momentum

  1. However, because of the principle of conservation of angular momentum, the rotational speed of the smaller vortex might be expected to increase.

Gamma-Rays

  1. The more deformed a nucleus from spherical, the slower the rotational speed, and the lower the energy of the emitted gamma-rays.

Angular Velocity

  1. It is most commonly used as a measure of rotational speed or angular velocity of some mechanical component.
  2. Angular velocity is related to rotational speed, which is measured in units such as revolutions per minute. (Web site)

Torque

  1. American automotive engineers) use horsepower (imperial mechanical) for power, foot-pounds (lbf·ft) for torque and rpm for rotational speed.
  2. Torque is part of the basic specification of an engine: the power output of an engine is expressed as its torque multiplied by its rotational speed. (Web site)
  3. Consistent units must be used and for SI units power is watts, torque is newton-metres and rotational speed is revolutions per second (not RPM).

Rotational Speed

  1. Because angular momentum is constant in the absence of external torques, the angular velocity (rotational speed) of the skater has to increase.
  2. At this altitude, because the speed of the satellite is the same as the rotational speed of Earth, it remains fixed in orbit over one location.
  3. Geosynchronous Orbit A specific orbit around where a satellite rotates around the earth at the same rotational speed as the earth. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Encyclopedia of Finance. > Technology > Engines > Torque
  2. Manufacturing > Measurement > Angle > Angular Velocity
  3. Angular Speed
  4. Gamma-Rays
  5. Information > Science > Physics > Angular Momentum
  6. Books about "Rotational Speed" in Amazon.com

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  Short phrases about "Rotational Speed"
  Originally created: June 24, 2008.
  Links checked: May 13, 2013.
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