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Related to pyroelectric: Pyroelectric detector
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Synonyms for pyroelectric

relating to or exhibiting pyroelectricity

References in periodicals archive ?
Each pyroelectric element of a PIR sensor (there are at least two) receives a variation of infrared radiation when a heat source moves in the sensor's area of detection.
ClickPress, Wed Apr 22 2015] Middle East & Africa IR Detector Market by Technology (MCT, InGaAs, Pyroelectric, Thermopile, and Microbolometer), By Spectral Range (SWIR, MWIR, LWIR), by Application - Forecast to 2019
Correspondingly, we have measured the temperature dependence of similarly doped PVDF thin films for their pyroelectric effect.
Zilog offers a wide selection of lens and pyroelectric sensor bundled options for a variety of application needs.
75) with the TTB (tetragonal tungsten bronze) structure has attracted a great deal of attention and is being investigated as a potential material for pyroelectric, electro-optic, and photorefractive devices [3, 4].
Barrie, "Progress in developing a thermal method for measuring the output power of medical ultrasound transducers that exploits the pyroelectric effect," Ultrasonics, vol.
PIR occupancy sensors detect motion through the use of a pyroelectric element located behind a lens element.
A new type of MEMS-based pyroelectric generator invented at the Oak Ridge National Laboratory and shown in Figure 3 alternately heats and cools a bimorph cantilever causing it to bend in one direction and then in the other.
A leader in infrared sensing, we have gained worldwide recognition for the design and production of high-performance pyroelectric detectors, thermopile detectors and sensor modules which contribute to safeguarding homes, conserving energy, and providing comfort.
Both laboratories' reference standards are electrically calibrated pyroelectric radiometers (ECPRs) that have been previously calibrated against the primary standards.
According to the company, the use of pyroelectric infrared human-sensing sensors are useful in many applications from security to monitoring and energy conservation.
Heat can be converted to electricity using something called the pyroelectric effect, first described by the Greek philosopher Theophrastus in 314 B.
The focused radiation strikes a solid-state semiconductor (either pyroelectric or a photodiode).