dipole

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Related to dipolar: dipole moment, bipolar disorder
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  • noun

Synonyms for dipole

a pair of equal and opposite electric charges or magnetic poles separated by a small distance

an aerial half a wavelength long consisting of two rods connected to a transmission line at the center

References in periodicals archive ?
While so far, most work has focused on helium, researchers have recently turned to atomic gases -- in particular, those with strong dipolar interactions.
It is observed in PPTMP that there are interfacial polarization in the lower frequencies and dipolar polarization in the higher frequencies.
Instead, our planet's spin organizes the convective motions in the outer core to produce a strong dipolar field closely aligned with the rotation axis.
Again, we can easily see from the obtained formulas that if the up and down hyperpolarizabilities are equal, [[alpha].sub.eff] = 0 and a fcc bulk will not produce any dipolar SHG signal, and thus as in the case of bcc, no SHG can arise from the bulk of a fcc crystal.
These samples clearly display strong conductivity relaxation, which overwhelmed the dipolar relaxation associated with the long-range glass transition-related motions of the PANI and PS chains.
Since samples of food supplements have linewidths close to each other, there are dipolar interactions between free radicals in close values (Krakowian et al., 2014).
Terms like dipolar force, galactic clock, rectilinear, covalent bonds, codons, cortex, and catalysis find him at ease and brand his poetry rare and earthy.
Compounds with high and low dipolar moments could be extracted in various proportions by microwave extraction.
At 12 GHz, the dipolar ring mode is out phase with the e11 cavity mode [22] of the disk which causes a dark mode in the ring/disk cavity.
Strong dipolar interactions between the unpaired electrons of radicals broadened the EPR component (G1) with Gaussian shape.
For instance, the models suggest that around 1 billion years ago, Earth may have transitioned from a strong dipolar field to a weak magnetic field that fluctuated wildly in terms of intensity and direction and originated from several poles.