blackbody radiation


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  • noun

Synonyms for blackbody radiation

the electromagnetic radiation that would be radiated from an ideal black body

References in periodicals archive ?
Figure 4c plots the power of X-rays normalized to the initial power, in terms of the blackbody radiation or (11).
Elements new to this edition include: 3G and 4G cell phone systems, the engineering of modern wireless communication systems, new material on Plank's law of blackbody radiation, an expanded chapter on antennas, and more discussion of shadowing correlations and their effect on cell phone system design.
The first chapter starts with the theory of light, regarded as the full electromagnetic spectrum, including blackbody radiation, spectral-line radiation and non-thermal radiation.
Planck's blackbody radiation law, formulated in 1900 by German physicist Max Planck, describes how energy is dissipated, in the form of different wavelengths of radiation, from an idealized non-reflective black object, called a blackbody.
If Earthlings were at the center of a bubble, the spectrum of microwave background radiation that came directly to Earth--without reflection--would trace a blackbody radiation curve.
2, has been extensively used to calibrate heat-flux sensors and to study problems related to heat-flux sensor calibration using blackbody radiation.
Yet, blackbody radiation relates to opaque objects and this is the first indication that the proofs of Kirchhoff's Law must not be centered on arguments which rely upon transmission.
Though the book advises readers to have a background in physics and calculus and a working knowledge of complex numbers and vectors, physicist McMahon clearly defines the notions of blackbody radiation, the photoelectric effect, the Schrodinger equation, and vector space.
Arbitrary cavities are not filled with blackbody radiation.
Burgess (122) performed the earliest work at NIST on blackbody radiation and the accurate measurement of radiance temperature.
They suspected that the light could be blackbody radiation, much like the red glow given off by hotmetal.
The millimeter wave signature is also known as blackbody radiation and is made up of two properties: emissivity and reflectivity.
Finkelnburg [17] advocated that optically thick gases can also produce blackbody radiation [3-6], since he did not properly consider reflection and energy transfer within a gas.
The tensor polarizability is much smaller than the scalar polarizabilities and in any case does not contribute if the external electric field is isotropic, as is the case for the blackbody radiation field.
you don't expect this energetically weak blackbody radiation to remove electrons," Andersen says.