(redirected from scatters)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Legal.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • all
  • verb
  • noun

Synonyms for scatter

Synonyms for scatter

to cause to separate and go in various directions

to disappear by or as if by rising

Synonyms for scatter

a haphazard distribution in all directions

the act of scattering

to cause to separate and go in different directions

sow by scattering

Related Words

cause to separate

References in periodicals archive ?
By rending the scatter diagram in the 2simplex, the distribution of the scattering mechanism can be observed directly when the points appear in different zones.
The scatter diagrams of the sample regions using FMD and AMD are shown in Figs.
In addition, HSOP voids are of the appropriate size to scatter light in their own right, adding to the opacity of the film.
The volume scatters on the sea surface are generally considered as the source of non-Bragg scattering.
The difference is not surprising because the suspension contains a large number of aggregated microalgae cells which are expected to scatter differently.
In lipemia, chylomicrons and VLDL are suspended particles that scatter light, producing cloudiness or turbidity similar to that seen in milk.
Different components in skin and tissue scatter or refract light differently, and that is why skin and tissue are opaque.
A short dipole is an example of an antenna for which the scattered and radiated fields are of the same nature (a short dipole both scatters and radiates the first electric dipole mode of the modal field expansion), and it is a minimum scattering antenna.
In a thick fog, the figure and its shadow virtually disappear, smeared out by the way water droplets randomly scatter any light penetrating the fog.
When impurities are present, electron waves propagating down narrow wires scatter not just once but hundreds or thousands of times before they emerge.
The plane wave scatters into the two other s-waves with f = F = 2; they have [f.
The foam's dense packing of tiny bubbles scatters light so effectively that very little passes directly through, giving the froth its familiar white color.
They propose that light not only scatters but also enters an obstacle and stays trapped inside for a while before it escapes and shoots off in a new direction.
Rochon and Bissonnette are also looking into the possibility of detecting an analogous effect when a rough surface scatters sound waves.
Much of the research is aimed at providing a better understanding of the way in which rain scatters microwave signals, so that meteorologists can produce better radar estimates of rainfall rates and radio engineers can predict when interference between adjacent communications channels is likely to occur.