thermoelectricity

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Words related to thermoelectricity

electricity produced by heat (as in a thermocouple)

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References in periodicals archive ?
1) The Spin Seebeck effect is a thermoelectric effect discovered in 2008 by Prof.
This conversion process is governed by two primary phenomena: the Seebeck effect and the Peltier effect (1-7).
Other materials discussed include SrTiO3/TiO2, exhibiting a fivefold higher Seebeck effect compared with bulk material; the pulsed laser deposition of flat MgO(111) films on Al2O3(0001) substrates and of atomically flat MgO(111) films on YSZ(111) substrates with NiO(111) buffer layers.
Pain said the boot uses the Seebeck effect, named after physicist Thomas Johann Seebeck, in which a circuit made of two dissimilar metals conducts electricity if the two places where they connect are held at different temperatures.
Pain said the boot uses the Seebeck effect, named after physicist Thomas Johann Seebeck, in which a circuit of two dissimilar metals conducts electricity if the two places where they connect are held at different temperatures.
While many semiconductor materials can produce an electric potential when heated through something called the Seebeck effect, that effect is very weak in carbon.
The thermoelectric effect or thermoelectricity encompasses three separately identified effects: the Seebeck effect, the Peltier effect and the Thomson effect.
The Seebeck effect was discovered by Thomas Seebeck in 1821.
Thermoelectric [TE] devices harvest energy developed from temperature differences via the Seebeck effect, i.
company cofounded by Wright, uses energy scavengers that take advantage of the Seebeck effect, in which certain metals develop voltages when one end is hotter than the other.
A: The technology being used is the Seebeck effect, using semiconductor devices that are not batteries but arrays of tiny elements that convert heat flow directly into electrical current.
The technique for finding open conductors is called Seebeck Effect Imaging.