ground state

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  • noun

Words related to ground state

(physics) the lowest energy state of an atom or other particle

References in periodicals archive ?
To transform the stationary state of the series, first degree differences of the series were taken and ACF and PACF graphs of the first degree series are shown in Figures12 and 13, respectively.
Unlike his predecessors, Mill saw a silver lining in the advent of the stationary state.
This theory in turn offers an interesting economic rationale for the existence of labor unions as a means of improving the desirability of the stationary state.
On the other hand, changes in re-circulation discharge of the liquid phase only slightly alter the rate of dissolved ozone concentration in the liquid solution when the stationary state is attained.
I cannot, therefore, regard the stationary state of capital and wealth with the unaffected aversion so generally manifested towards it by political economists of the old school.
Mill believed the equilibrium that is reached in the stationary state is hardly one of bare subsistence.
7,756,059 enable the delivery of critical enterprise applications at the optimal transmission rate for each device, taking into account network congestion, loss rate of the channel, and the distance and mobile or stationary state of the device.
7,756,059 enable the delivery of critical enterprise applications at the optimal transmission rate for each digital device, taking into account network congestion, loss rate of the channel and the distance and mobile or stationary state of the device.
If architectural education is, generally speaking, tied to ideas developed during the boom, we need to rethink this condition, to develop new tasks for architects in the stationary state.
Even in a stationary state, Spirit continues scientific research.
Also, the use of global models for combustion, which proceeds wholly by free-radical reactions, the postulate of equilibrium or a pseudo stationary state for the free radicals in combustion, models for solid-catalyzed reactions that include more arbitrary constants than can be justified by the experimental data (as well-documented in a 1969 paper by Mayer and Stowe) and perfect mixing for stirred reactors are all ideas that over-simplify reality.
A special kind of networks it the Jackson networks, where the probability of any stationary state has a particular from, called "product-form".