bow tie

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  • noun

Synonyms for bow tie

a man's tie that ties in a bow

References in periodicals archive ?
Maury, I've made it a priority to get a bow-tie from Autism Speaks for April.
So it is sleeves rolled up and overalls on - fancy bow-ties and Versace suits are not for busy people.
Highlights of the bow-tie era were enhanced faculty scholarship, a multiplication of clinical opportunities, inauguration of a new business law program, including an excellent curriculum in intellectual property, and the founding of two scholarly journals: Animal Law, now in its thirteenth volume, and the Lewis and Clark Law Review, now in its tenth.
Perhaps the bow-tie era's most important environmental law program development was the hiring of Janice Weis as our program director.
The bow-tie era was a remarkable period of growth for our law school, inspired by Jim Huffman's vision, optimism, collegiality, and good humor.
The data shown compares the conventional brass sheet bow-tie antenna with the bow-ties implemented in thick-film.
Other workers have noted a similar effect using ferrite loading of bow-ties.
Experimental data is presented which shows that the time domain characteristics of the bow-tie antenna can be improved by reactively tuning the antenna elements.
These dipole variations are called bow-tie or bifin antennas.
Even though the bow-tie has the required bandwidth to accommodate the spectral content of the impulse, the problem of ringing is still present.
This also applies to bow-tie antennas, but in this case the zero reactance point occurs at less than 0.
This would allow reactive tuning to be performed, matching the terminal impedance of the bow-tie antenna to the spectral component of the impulse that has the highest amplitude.
This could only be achieved if the bow-tie antenna has a grounded shield (which is already necessary with a GPR antenna).
Thick-film technology provides the ideal medium in which to optimize the performance of the bow-tie elements.