## Retardation Sentence Examples

- (14) S is the
**retardation**due to the particles, and we have I =nTdx(D' - D)/2D. - The actual number of sets of apparatus it was possible to work multiplex depended upon the length of the line, for if the latter were long,
**retardation**effects modified the working conditions. - After a very short interval of time, the length of which depends on the inductive
**retardation**of the cable, the condensers corresponding to C 1 and C3 at the other end begin to be charged from the cable, and since the charge of C3 passes through the receiving instrument I or G the signal is recorded. - The only element of uncertainty was caused by the
**retardation**of the current, which between Potsdam and Teheran (3000 m.) took 0 8.20 to travel; but it is probable that the final value can be accepted as correct to within os 05. - When the secondary wave of least
**retardation**is unobstructed, or when a ray passes through the point under consideration. - The extreme discrepancy is that between the waves which travel through the outermost parts of the object-glass at L and L'; so that if we adopt the above standard of resolution, the question is where must P be situated in order that the relative
**retardation**of the rays PL and PL' may on their arrival at B amount to a wave-length (X). - The directions of the lateral spectra are such that the passage from one element of the grating to the corresponding point of the next implies a
**retardation**of an integral number of wave-lengths. - These directions, in which the
**retardation**between A and B is exactly mnX, may be called the principal directions. - On either side of any one of them the illumination is distributed according to the same law as for the central image (m = o), vanishing, for example, when the
**retardation**amounts to (mn t 1)X. - In an engraved glass grating there is no opaque material present by which light could be absorbed, and the effect depends upon a difference of
**retardation**in passing the alternate parts. - For if the alternate parts were equal and alike transparent, but so constituted as to give a relative
**retardation**of :IX, it is evident that the central image would be entirely extinguished, while the first spectrum would be four times as bright as if the alternate parts were opaque. - If it were possible to introduce at every part of the aperture of the grating an arbitrary
**retardation**, all the light might be concentrated in any desired spectrum. - By supposing the
**retardation**to vary uniformly and continuously we, fall upon the case of an ordinary prism: but there;, is then no diffraction spectrum in the usual sense. - '; To obtain such it would be necessary that the
**retardation**should gradually alter by a wavelength in passing over any element of the grating, and then fall back to its previous value, thus springing suddenly over a wave-length (Phil. - 6), and the diffracted rays make an angle ¢ (upon the same side), the relative
**retardation**from each element of width (a+d) to the next is (a+d) (sin 9 +sin op); and this is the quantity which is to be equated to mX. - Then the relative
**retardation**of the extreme rays (corresponding to the edges A, B of the grating) is mnX. - If BQ be the direction for the first minimum (the darkness between the central and first lateral band), the relative
**retardation**of the extreme rays is (mn+1)X. - For the alteration of wave-length entails, at the two limits of a diffracted wave-front, a relative
**retardation**equal to mndX. - This expresses the
**retardation**of the extreme relatively to the central ray, and is to be reckoned positive, whatever may be the signs of w, and 0 . - Mag., 1837, 10, p. 364) was that any ray which suffered in traversing the plate a
**retardation**of an odd number of half wave-lengths would be extinguished, and that thus the spectrum would be seen interrupted by a number of dark bars. - Such a conclusion would be in the face of the principle of energy, which teaches plainly that the
**retardation**in question leaves the aggregate brightness unaltered. - The expression (5) gives the illumination at due to that part of the complete image whose geometrical focus is at =o, the
**retardation**for this component being R. - E is then the co-ordinate relatively to 0 of any focal point 0' for which the
**retardation**is R; and the required result is obtained by simply integrating (5) with respect to from - cc to +oo. - The formation of black bands is thus explained, and it requires that the plate be introduced upon one particular side, and that the amount of the
**retardation**be adjusted to a particular value. - Taking as the standard phase that of the secondary wave from A, we may represent the effect of PQ by cos 27r (_) .ds, where, l = BP - AP is the
**retardation**at B of the wave from P relatively to that from A. - It is easy to see that the length of the chord (which passes in all cases through 0) increases to a maximum near the place where the phase-
**retardation**is s of a period, then diminishes to a minimum when the**retardation**is about a of a period, and so on. - Some phenomena of
**retardation**in the production of the effect had led Sir G. - Also in air for very low velocities, but, where the velocities are high, the
**retardation**is great, the projectile takes longer to traverse each succeeding space, and consequently the time of flight for any range is longer; the axis must therefore be directed still higher above the point to be struck. - The position of these fringes will depend on the total
**retardation**in time of the one beam with respect to the other; and thus it might be expected to vary with the direction of the earth's motion,. - Formulae of the calculus of finite differences enable us from the chronograph records to infer the velocity and
**retardation**of the shot, and thence the resistance of the air. - His " law of acceleration " together with the complementary " law of
**retardation**," or the slowing up in the development of certain characters (first propounded by E. - The evolution consists first in progressive increase in size; second, in the acceleration of the median digit and
**retardation**of the lateral digits, the latter becoming more and more elevated from the ground until finally in Equus (6) they are the lateral splints, which in the embryonic condition have vestigial cartilages attached representing the last traces of the lateral phalanges. - - LAW OF Acceleration And
**Retardation**Illustrated In The Evolution Of The Hind Feet Of The Horse. - The above law of gradual evolution is perfectly consistent with a second principle, namely, that at certain times evolution is much more rapid than at others, and that organisms are accelerated or retarded in development in a manner broadly analogous to the acceleration or
**retardation**of separate organs. - For a time the
**retardation**of the normal rate of increase among the native population was concealed from view by the extraordinary immigration. - The superintendent of the Ninth Census, 1870, presented a computation 01 the effects of this causefirst, through direct losses, by wounds or disease, either in actual service of the army or navy, or in a brief term following discharge; secondly, through the
**retardation**of the rate of increase in the colored element, due to the privations, exposures and excesses attendant upon emancipation; thirdly, through the check given to immigration by the existence of war, the fear of conscription, and the apprehension abroad of results prejudicial to the national welfare. - The glochidium is formed by the precocious development of the anterior adductor and the
**retardation**of all the other organs except the shell. - Tyndall's own summary of the course of research on the subject was as follows: The idea of semi-fluid motion belongs entirely to Rendu; the proof of the quicker central flow belongs in part to Rendu, but almost wholly to Agassiz and Forbes; the proof of the
**retardation**of the bed belongs to Forbes alone; while the discovery of the locus of the point of maximum motion belongs, I suppose, to me. - (See
**Retardation**above.) V. - The heat evolved by this process of solidification retards the fall of temperature; but after this the rate of cooling remains regular until T (750°) on the line Sa (Ar 3) is reached, when a second
**retardation**occurs, due to the heat liberated by the passage within the pasty mass of part of the iron and carbon from a state of mere solution to that of definite combination in the ratio Fe 3 C, forming microscopic particles of cementite, while the remainder of the iron and carbon continue dissolved in each other as austenite. - At the second
**retardation**, K" (Ar2, about 770°) this ferrite changes to the normal magnetic a-ferrite, so that the mass as a whole becomes magnetic. Moreover, the envelopes of ferrite which began forming at Ar 3 continue to broaden by the accession of more and more ferrite born from the austenite progressively as the temperature sinks, till, by the time when Ar t (about 690°) is reached, so much free ferrite has been formed that the remaining mother-metal has been enriched to the composition of hardenite, i.e. - The rate of diminution of amplitude expressed by the coefficient a in the index of the exponential is here greater than the coefficient b expressing the
**retardation**of phase by a small term depending on the emissivity h. - One necessary effect of the tidal
**retardation**of the earth's rotation is gradually to increase this length. - On the voyage he noticed the
**retardation**of the pendulum in approaching the equator; and during his stay on the island he observed, on the 7th of November 1677, a transit of Mercury, which suggested to him the important idea of employing similar phenomena for determining the sun's distance. - Of e~~ the variation of each co-ordinate is simple-harmonic, with the prescribed period, but there is a
**retardation**of phase as compared with the force. - An excess of resistance above effort involves an excess of work performed above energy expended; that excess of work is performed by means of the
**retardation**of the machinery. - When a machine undergoes alternate acceleration and
**retardation**, so that at certain instants of time, occurring at the end of intervals called periods or cycles, it returns to its original speed, then in each of those periods or cycles the alternate excesses of energy and of work neutralize each other; and at the end of each cycle the principle of the equality of energy and work stated in 87, with all, its consequences, is verified exactly as in the case of machines of uniform speed. - Energy of Acceleration and Work of
**Retardation**for a Shifting Body.Let w be the weight of a body which has a motion of translation in any path, and in the course of the interval of time ~t let its velocity be increased at a uniform rate of acceleration from v1 to v2. - In order to produce a
**retardation**from the greater velocity~ v2 to the less velocity Vf, it is necessary to apply to the body a resistance connected with the**retardation**and the time by an equation identical in every respect with equation (71), except by the substitution of a resistance for an effort; and in overcoming that resistance the body performs work to an amount determined by equation (72), putting Rds for Pas.. - Energy Stored and Restored by Deviations of Velocity.Thus a body alternately accelerated and retarded, so as to be brought back to its original speed, performs work during its
**retardation**exactly equal in amount to the energy exerted upon it during its acceleration; so that that energy may be considered as stored during the acceleration, and restored during the**retardation**, in a manner analogous to the operation of a reciprocating force (~ 108).