(Askeri) MUHTEMEL BOŞ DEPO SAHASI: Kullanılabilir depolama sahasının; onarım veya tadilat sebebiyle veya belirli zamanlarda depolamaya engel olarak bazı hava şartları yüzünden, geçici olarak, depolama için kullanılmayan kısmı; ya da deponun yeni baştan tertiplenmesi veya istiflerin azami yüksekliğe çıkarılması suretiyle kazanılacak saha
Avrupalı bilim adamları, güneş sistemimize en yakın yıldız olan Proxima Centauri'nin çevresinde dolanan potansiyel olarak yaşanabilir bir gezegen keşfettiler. - European scientists have discovered a potentially habitable planet orbiting Proxima Centauri, the closest star to our solar system.
Potansiyel olarak, bu hastalık binlerce kişiyi öldürebilir. - Potentially, this disease could kill thousands.
(Askeri) DEMİRYOLU HAT KABİLİYETİ, DEMİRYOLU İŞLETME VE İNŞA KABİLİYETİ: Fiziki özelliklere bağlı demiryolu kapasitesi. Bu kapasite demiryolu trafiğini sağlamak maksadıyla kullanılır. Ayrıca bakınız: "railway actual capability"
In the theory of gravitation, or of other forces acting in space, a function of the rectangular coordinates which determine the position of a point, such that its differential coefficients with respect to the coordinates are equal to the components of the force at the point considered; -- also called potential function, or force function. It is called also Newtonian potential when the force is directed to a fixed center and is inversely as the square of the distance from the center
Referring to a verbal construction of form stating something is possible or probable
the difference produced by an imbalance in the charge distribution that causes the movement of charge carriers in a conductor Also called voltage
If you say that someone or something has potential, you mean that they have the necessary abilities or qualities to become successful or useful in the future. The school strives to treat pupils as individuals and to help each one to achieve their full potential Denmark recognised the potential of wind energy early
You use potential to say that someone or something is capable of developing into the particular kind of person or thing mentioned. The firm has identified 60 potential customers at home and abroad We are aware of the potential problems and have taken every precaution. = possible + potentially po·ten·tial·ly Clearly this is a potentially dangerous situation
It is called also Newtonian potential when the force is directed to a fixed center and is inversely as the square of the distance from the center
If you say that someone or something has potential for doing a particular thing, you mean that it is possible they may do it. If there is the potential for something, it may happen. John seemed as horrified as I about his potential for violence The meeting has the potential to be a watershed event. likely to develop into a particular type of person or thing in the future = possible potential customer/buyer/client (potentialis, from potentia , from potere; POTENT). action potential electric potential ionization potential potential energy
Two stones of the same color with an empty point between them and no enemy stones at either end This formation has the potential to become a stronger formation and is safer than a pair
the inherent capacity for coming into being existing in possibility; "a potential problem"; "possible uses of nuclear power
the difference in electrical charge between two points in a circuit expressed in volts
Currently unfulfilled capacity to improve, develop, and achieve impressive feats. E.g.: "even from a young age it was clear that she had great musical potential"
In the theory of gravitation, or of other forces acting in space, a function of the rectangular coordinates which determine the position of a point, such that its differential coefficients with respect to the coördinates are equal to the components of the force at the point considered; also called potential function, or force function
The total target audience i e the maximum number of people in a demographic Can be sub-classified by (i) demography - age, sex, income etc (ii) psychography - lifestyle, culture, social class, (iii) geography - place of residence etc
Potential difference at an electrode-solution interface defined with the reference to another specified electrode See Reference electrode [back] [top]
existing in possibility; "a potential problem"; "possible uses of nuclear power"
1) Electrically, the voltage at a point relative to some reference point 2) The degree of electrification at a point in an electric field
1 A function of space, the gradient of which is equal to a force In symbols, F = -φ, where F is the force; is the del-operator; and φ is the potential A force which may be so expressed is said to be conservative, and the work done against it in motion from one given equipotential surface to another is independent of the path of the motion See Gibbs function, potential energy
The energy of a particle or system of particles derived from position, or condition, rather than motion. A raised weight, coiled spring, or charged battery has potential energy. Energy stored by an object by virtue of its position. For example, an object raised above the ground acquires potential energy equal to the work done against the force of gravity; the energy is released as kinetic energy when it falls back to the ground. Similarly, a stretched spring has stored potential energy that is released when the spring is returned to its unstretched state. Other forms of potential energy include electrical potential energy, chemical energy, and nuclear energy
I freely assert, that the cosmopolite philosopher cannot, for his life, point out one single peaceful influence, which within the last sixty years has operated more potentially upon the whole broad world, taken in one aggregate, than the high and mighty business of whaling.
Membrane potential (or transmembrane potential or transmembrane potential difference or transmembrane potential gradient), is the electrical potential difference (voltage) across a cell's plasma membrane. The plasma membrane bounds the cell to provide a stable environment for biological processes. Membrane potential arises from the action of ion transporters embedded in the membrane which maintain viable ion concentrations inside the cell. The term "membrane potential" is sometimes used interchangeably with cell potential but is applicable to any lipid bilayer or membrane
Electric potential across all phase boundaries between solids and liquids. In colloids, the zeta potential is the potential across the ion layer around a charged colloidal particle. Neutralizing the zeta potential can cause the colloid to precipitate
The changes in electrical potential generated by the muscle cell membrane or nerve cell tissue in response to intrinsic or extrinsic stimulation There are five phases: phase O is the period of rapid depolarization (polarity changes from negative to positive) and phases 1 through 4 return the cell to resting membrane potential
A momentary change in electrical potential on the surface of a nerve or muscle cell that takes place when it is stimulated, especially by the transmission of a nerve impulse: Stimulating a nerve fiber causes an action potential to spread across the nerve cell, making it contract. Brief (about one-thousandth of a second) reversal of electric polarization of the membrane of a nerve or muscle cell. Stimulation of the cell by certain chemicals or by sensory receptor cells causes depolarization of the membrane, permitting an impulse to move along the nerve fibre (in nerve cells) or causing the cell to contract (in muscle cells)
The electrical signal which rapidly propagates along the axon of nerve cells as well as over the surface of some muscle and glandular cells It is the result of a change in membrane electrical potential, the underlying cause of which is a change in flow of ions across the membrane due to voltage-activated ion channels
Changes in electric potential on the membranes of living cells, resulting from cell stimulation, leading to an all-or-nothing action current (H) An abrupt change in the charge differential across the membrane of a nerve cell caused by a change in the permeability of the membrane to sodium ions; the nerve impulse [JA]
Is the result of a brief, localized change in the resting membrane potential When this change of resting potential is measured it can be visualized on an oscilloscope Action potentials are sometimes referred to as spikes or spike potentials
The electrical part of a neuron's two-part, electrical-chemical message An action potential consists of a brief pulse of electrical current that travels along the axon to relay messages over long distances
a brief fluctuation in membrane potential caused by the rapid opening and closing of voltage-gated ion channels Action potentials sweep like a wave along axons to transfer information from one place to another in the nervous system
Occurs when a neuron is activated; the electrical state of its interior membrane temporarily changes from negative to positive The electrical charge travels along the axon to the terminal bud where it triggers or inhibits release of neurotransmitter into the synapse If sufficient transmitter substance is present at the synapse to initiate an action potential in the postsynaptic neuron, the impulse continues
A short duration, large, positive deflection of the membrane potential It is also sometimes referred to as a spike, because of it appearance in voltage traces The large positive membrane potential causes the neuron to release neurotransmitter, thus information transfer occurs with the action potential The action potential is the smallest quantum of information transfer
Also known as nerve impulse or spike One generally talks about a cell "firing" or "generating" an action potential, or simply "spiking " An action potential is a brief change in membrane potential caused by the rapid opening and closing of transmembrane channels that pass specific ions through Action potentials travel along axons and transfer information over distance In this virtual lab, action potentials are generated in many of the cells you can find and appear as an almost vertical line superimposed on a horizontal oscilloscope trace The total number and the rate of firing of action potentials can encode information, as well as the actual shape of the action potential (some are longer lasting than others, as you can see in the lab) See Background on Nervous System for more details
Amount of work needed to move a unit electric charge from a reference point to a specific point against an electric field. The potential energy of a positive charge increases when it moves against an electric field, and decreases when it moves with the field. Electric potential can be thought of as potential energy per unit charge. The work done in moving a unit charge from one point to another, as in an electric circuit, is equal to the difference in potential energies at each point. Electric potential is expressed in units of joules per coulomb, or volts
EP's are recordings of the nervous system's electrical response to the stimulation of specific sensory pathways(eg visual, auditory, general sensory) In tests of evoked potentials, a person's recorded responses are displayed on a oscilloscope and analyzed on a computer which allows comparison with normal response times Demyelination results in a slowing of response time EP's can demonstrate lesions along specific nerve pathways whether or not the lesions are producing symptoms, thus making this test useful in confirming the diagnosis of MS
Registration of the electrical responses of active brain cells as detected by electrodes placed on the surface of the head at various places The evoked potential, unlike the waves on an EEG, is elicited by a specific stimulus applied to the visual, auditory or other sensory receptors of the body Evoked potentials are used to diagnose a wide variety of central nervous system disorders
The zero reference level used to apply and measure voltages in a system Note: A potential difference may exist between this reference level and the ground potential of the Earth, which varies with locality, soil conditions, and meteorological phenomena
The energy required to remove completely an electron from its atom. or ionization energy Amount of energy required to remove an electron from an isolated atom or molecule. There is an ionization potential for each successive electron removed, though that associated with removing the first (most loosely held) electron is most commonly used. The ionization potential of an element is a measure of its ability to enter into chemical reactions requiring ion formation or donation of electrons and is related to the nature of the chemical bonding in the compounds formed by elements. See also binding energy, ionization
In coagulation and flocculation procedures, the difference in the electrical charge between the dense layer of ions surrounding the particle and the charge of the bulk of the suspended fluid surrounding this particle The zeta potential is usually measured in millivolts
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