residence time

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  • noun

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the period of time spent in a particular place

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References in periodicals archive ?
This article presents the effect of the melt viscosity on the filling degree, residence time distribution, temperature and die pressure in a modular co-kneader.
However, there are few studies in the literature about the influence of residence time on pyrolysis products [13,14,19,20].
Researchers said that the relatively long carbon residence time in the Ganges system has "big implications for the global carbon cycle," because "the longer it is stored in the soil, the longer it is kept away from the atmosphere" as CO2.
Janetos (1982a) showed that orb web building spiders with relatively low material costs of relocation may show non-random patterns of residence times at web sites, either tending to move on more quickly than expected, or staying much longer than expected.
Stoppages and shutdowns for adjustments, die changes, or maintenance often extend residence time and cause material degradation.
Parts on residence time, forcing, the carbonate system, water speciation and water-rock reactions are particularly heavy going.
This study compares the distribution, residence time, and geomorphic function of CWD between two headwater streams, one located in an area of the Great Smoky Mountains that was logged 80 years ago and the other in an old growth forest zone.
This is especially true for the blends prepared by twin-screw extruder with a residence time of 52 s.
stc] is the mean residence time in the storage cell and [[tau].
Isotope hydrology and residence times of the unimpounded Meramec River basin, Missouri.
Molders will often spend time tinkering with their processes in an attempt to combat long residence times, but such `fixes' can't produce the process improvement needed.
When large particles or long residence times are used (as in fluidized bed combustion), the particle-expansion model shows particle size and sorbent type to be the main factors affecting the reaction.
The high intensity mixing gives rapid particle capture and high recoveries with very low residence times.
Because the Chernobyl cloud extended only into the troposphere (where, within weeks, particles either fall out or are washed out with precipitation), it left a much clearer signal in the ice than did past nuclear weapons tests, which spewed radioisotopes into the stratosphere where residence times exceed a year.