exponential decay

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  • noun

Synonyms for exponential decay

a decrease that follows an exponential function

References in periodicals archive ?
Annual pasture DM yield was available for Winchmore, and plots receiving both rates of P fertiliser showed an exponential decline in DM yield following a halt to P fertilisation (Dodd et al.
2 shown, simulation result better exhibit the statistical characteristics of real GPS trace data, and the pause position density of hot regions meets the exponential decline.
Their analysis showed that a second component appeared after 72 h of chilling and caused an exponential decline in elongation that was completely reversible by the heat-shock treatment.
2b) in which the bedrock samples plot below they-intercept of the proposed monotonic exponential decline function.
The opportunities of the Internet, computerized businesses, and computer-savvy consumers, the exponential decline in the cost of computation and communication, and the increasingly dynamic environment for longer-having systems are pressing software developers to come up with better ways to create and evolve systems.
However, the excretion always follows an exponential decline, which means a rapid initial loss of drug followed by a slow trickle of the remainder, which may take weeks or even months.
The exponential decline in costs of micropower technologies in the last several decades should continue through 2005, along with increasing efficiency of products such as solar panels and wind turbines, and the creation of economies of scale once mass production occurs.
In general, four stages can be identified: an initial gradual linear decline followed by an inflection or transitional stage, an exponential decline, and, finally, a reverse inflection.
The residence times were determined by shuttering the laser light and measuring the resultant exponential decline in polarization as the polarized gas was replaced by unpolarized gas.
RSPK object movements will show exponential decline with increased distance from the agent; repeatedly involve the same object, type of object, and area, irrespective of distance from the agent; involve objects and areas that are emotionally meaningful to the agents and people with whom the agent interacts; generally last less than three months; originate at times of increased global geomagnetic disturbance; and occur in places with above-average local geomagnetic and electromagnetic amplitudes.