infrared emission

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  • noun

Synonyms for infrared emission

electromagnetic radiation with wavelengths longer than visible light but shorter than radio waves

References in periodicals archive ?
This article commemorates Callahan's discovery that insects "smell" pheromones electronically by tuning into their infrared emissions.
According to a report in Nature News, the data includes nighttime infrared emissions coming from the surface of Venus, which was detected by NASA's Galileo spacecraft in 1990.
The infrared emission they detect is greater than that predicted by some models of the suspected black hole.
The absence of water clouds, the relative rarity of lightning, and the infrared emission that water would have blocked all suggest that the probe encountered little water vapor.
As a radiometer, Diviner measures both the reflective energy off the surface of the moon and infrared emissions that indicate the temperature at the surface.
Specialty shaped lamps allow products being manufactured, to be heated evenly from all sides or to target the infrared emissions at specific areas of the product being manufactured.
Unidentified infrared emissions in interstellar space are not caused by polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons, new research indicates.
The chemical system is coupled to the surface such that diffusion of the chemical gaseous molecules through the permeable layer is associated with the indicia at a location that enables the indicia to further simulate infrared emissions of a warm blooded animal.
Another CbM technique is infrared thermography, involving the detection and measurement of infrared emissions as related to heat.
Physicists at the Harvard School of Engineering and Applied Sciences (SEAS) envision a device that would harvest energy from Earth's infrared emissions into outer space.
The same aluminized liner that combats hypothermia also eliminates a user's infrared emissions, effectively making them invisible to high-tech, enemy body heat detection equipment.
For the first time, these scientists are able to automatically interpret previously unknown infrared emissions from space that come from surprisingly complex organic molecules, called polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs), which are abundant and important across the universe.
The observatory lacked the resolution to take a picture of the inner belt, but the researchers were able to infer its shape and position from the temperature of infrared emissions.
The webinar discussed the basics of infrared emissions as a segment of the electromagnetic spectrum, applications for radiant heat, and the benefits of radiant energy.