## Angular Sentence Examples

- Given certain linear and
**angular**measurements, the area must be so and so. - Neither magnifies
**angular**width of the object under view. - Nor diminishes the If we define as the " dispersion " in a particular part of the spectrum the ratio of the
**angular**interval dB to the corresponding increment of wave-length dX, we may express it by a very simple formula. - Another curious theorem proposed by Bouilland in 1625 as a substitute for Kepler's second law is that the
**angular**motion of the body as measured around the empty focus F' is (approximately) uniform. - A fifth element is the position of the pericentre, which may be expressed by its
**angular**distance XFN from the ascending node. - If the
**angular**interval between the components of a double star were equal to twice that expressed in equation (15) above, the central disks of the diffraction patterns would be just in contact. - Two words are almost illegible, and the
**angular**print slants in every direction. - The rate at which work is done on a particular axle is measured by the product where T is the torque or turning moment exerted on the axle by the motor or mechanism applied to it for this purpose, and is the
**angular**velocity of the axle in radians per second. - If the semi-
**angular**aperture (w) be T 36, and tan 0' might be as great as four millions before the error of phase would reach 4X. - It is necessary that the aperture of the pupil be accommodated to the
**angular**extent of the spectrum, or reciprocally. - (7) Thus with g=o, the cylinder will describe a circle with
**angular**velocity 2pw/(a+p), so that the radius is (a+p)v/2pw, if the velocity is v. - With v=o, the
**angular**velocity of the cylinder is 2w; in this way the velocity may be calculated of the propagation of ripples and waves on the surface of a vertical whirlpool in a sink. - µcxp6s, small, i tthrpov, a measure), an instrument generally applied to telescopes and microscopes for measuring small
**angular**distances with the former or the dimensions of small objects with the latter. - A ray of light from a lamp is thrown on the mirror, whence it is reflected upon a white surface or scale set at a distance of about 3 ft., forming a bright spot on the surface; the slightest
**angular**deflexion of the mirror, owing to its distance from the scale, moves the spot of light a very appreciable distance to the right or left according to the direction of the**angular**movement. - Precision on the surface and
**angular**observations of the graphy positions of the heavenly bodies. - Pap,Posterior
**angular**process of mandible. - Sa, Supra-
**angular**or coronoid. - Supra-
**angular**and coronoid splint-bones serve for the insertion of part of the temporal or masseter muscle. - 31 a,
**Angular**of mandible. - = RV (2) where T 1, T2, T3, &c. are the torques on the axles whose respective
**angular**velocities are wl,w2, W3, &c. - The blocks are
**angular**, and rest irregularly one upon another, supported in all positions by the angles and edges of those beneath. - The green and
**angular**fruit or "nut" ripens in October; it is about 4 in. - In diameter, sessile, and generally in pairs, and are made up of large
**angular**scales, slightly convex exteriorly, and with a sharp point in the centre. - Shadows were used as indices of the sun's position, in combination with
**angular**divisions. - In astronomy the word denotes the
**angular**distance of a body from the pericentre of the orbit in which it is moving. - The instrument can be provided with a curve or table showing the current corresponding to each
**angular**displacement of the torsion head. - To do this the actual speed in the orbit, and in a yet higher degree the
**angular**speed around F, must be greatest at pericentre, and continually diminish till the apocentre is reached. - Instead of the period it is common in astronomical practice to use the mean
**angular**speed, called the mean motion of the body. - This is defined as the speed of revolution of the fictitious body already described, revolving with a uniform
**angular**motion and the same periodic time as the planet. - The angle from the pericentre to the actual radius vector, and the length of the latter being found, the
**angular**distance of the planet from the node in the plane of the orbit is found by adding to the true anomaly the distance from the node to the pericentre. - The development from the
**angular**to the curved shape of S may be seen in its occurrences on the early cippus found in the Roman Forum in 1899. - Msh2(n-a); (3) so that this ellipse can be rotating with this
**angular**velocity R for an instant without distortion, the ellipse a being fixed. - Generally only one bow is clearly seen; this is known as the primary rainbow; it has an
**angular**radius of about 410, and exhibits a fine display of the colours of the spectrum, being red on the outside and violet on the inside. - Its
**angular**radius is about J7°. - The mathematical discussion of Airy showed that the primary rainbow is not situated directly on the line of minimum deviation, but at a slightly greater value; this means that the true
**angular**radius of the bow is a little less than that derived from the geometrical theory. - Now since AP is very small, AL' - PL'= AP sin a, where a is the
**angular**semi-aperture L'AB. - If 2R be the diameter of the objectglass and D the distance of the object, the angle subtended by AP is E/D, and the
**angular**resolving power is given by X/2 D sin a = X/2 R (3) This method of derivation (substantially due to Helmholtz) makes it obvious that there is no essential difference of principle between the two cases, although the results are conveniently stated in different forms. In the case of the telescope we have to deal with a linear measure of aperture and an**angular**limit of resolution, whereas in the case of the microscope the limit of resolution is linear, and it is expressed in terms of**angular**aperture. - The limiting efficiency of the microscope is attained when the
**angular**aperture amounts to 180°; and it is evident that a lateral displacement of the point under observation through -IX entails (at the old image) a phase-discrepancy B Q' of a whole period, one extreme ray FIG. - Mag., 1887) that the
**angular**measurements present less difficulty than the comparison of the grating interval with the standard metre. - If the
**angular**interval between the components of a double line be half as great again as that supposed in the figure, the brightness midway between is 1802 as against 1.0450 at the central lines of each image. - Deflections of the suspended needle are indicated by the movement of a narrow beam of light which the mirror reflects from a lamp and focusses upon a graduated cardboard scale placed at a distance of a few feet; the
**angular**deflection of the beam of light is, of course, twice that of the needle. - ELONGATION, strictly "lengthening"; in astronomy, the apparent
**angular**distance of a heavenly body from its centre of motion, as seen from the earth; designating especially the**angular**distance of the planet Mercury or Venus from the sun, or the apparent angle between a satellite and its primary.