force field

(redirected from Force fields)
Also found in: Dictionary.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for force field

the space around a radiating body within which its electromagnetic oscillations can exert force on another similar body not in contact with it

References in periodicals archive ?
These speakers surrounds the object with high-intensity sound, creating "a force field that keeps the objects in place.
These sonic columns create a sort of force field that traps the ball in the air.
She added, Not everyone has a bank account and this certainly isn't a unique challenge facing Future Force Fields Solutions.
They've also experimented with rotating ultrasonic force fields, which would act like the head of a screwdriver.
He confesses his lifelong fascination with science fiction and the ideas of force fields, invisibility rays, hyperspeed space ships, time travel and more, and then examines each of these science fiction staples, concluding that one day we may manage almost all of them.
3 The quantum space phase transitions for force fields
The force fields that are developed for a specific class of materials (e.
The participants, who felt the force functions by moving a force-feedback trackball, were asked to rank the force fields in order of satisfaction.
The origin of these differences is being examined but most likely originates with the relatively poor quality of molecular-mechanics force fields.
This is a work of constantly shifting and slipping ground, collapsing structures, unexpected eruptions, chain reactions, realignments of force fields, and abrupt cessations of motion.
It's an arena of constant activity where force fields play out their complex interactions.
In particular, the rejection of the ontology of Aquinas and his heirs in favor of the concepts of concrescence and force fields results in a rethinking of the Spirit's personhood.
In the late '60s, aerodynamics researchers at the University of California, Berkeley, studying wind-tunnel effects and some later work at MIT discovered the reciprocal relationship between force fields (acoustic and electromagnetic) and objects in those fields.
Developing Force Fields from the Microscopic Structure of Solutions: The Kirkwood-Buff Approach
However, this difference decreased as additional distracting force fields were added to the task environment, simulating a more realistic work situation.