# quantum

İngilizce - İngilizce
Of a change, significant
Quantity, amount

The Congress's core ministerial panel on Friday gave its green signal to raising motor fuel prices but the quantum of increase emerged as a hitch.

The smallest possible, and therefore indivisible, unit of a given quantity or quantifiable phenomenon

The quantum of light energy was later called a photon.

Involving quanta
{n} a quantity, amount, sufficiency
Something which comes in discrete units Eg, money is quantized (divided into units); it comes in quanta (divisions) of one cent
The basic value or unit of some quantized variable
Latin - amount
One of the very small discrete packets into which many forms of energy are subdivided
The elementary quantity of EM energy that is transmitted by a particular wavelength According to the quantum theory, EM radiation is emitted, transmitted, and absorbed as numbers of quanta, the energy of each quantum being a simple function of the frequency of the radiation
The smallest discrete amount of any quantity (plural: quanta)
An elementary particle of electromagnetic energy in the sense of wave- particle duality See photon [IUPAC Photo]
Quantity; amount
The smallest amount in which energy can exist The size of a quantum depends on the wavelength of the energy
An elemental unit of energy; a photon of energy hf
Latin: amount or extent
(physics) the smallest discrete quantity of some physical property that a system can possess (according to quantum theory) a discrete amount of something that is analogous to the quantum in quantum theory
In physics, quantum theory and quantum mechanics are concerned with the behaviour of atomic particles. Both quantum mechanics and chaos theory suggest a world constantly in flux
The fixed amount of time a thread or process can run before being preempted
When used as a noun (plural quanta): a discrete quantity of energy, momentum or angular momentum, given in units involving Planck's constant h For example electromagnetic radiation of a given frequency f is composed of quanta (also called photons) with energy hf
Literally, the amount
A quantum leap or quantum jump in something is a very great and sudden increase in its size, amount, or quality. The vaccine represents a quantum leap in healthcare. quanta a unit of energy in nuclear physics. In physics, a discrete natural unit, or packet, of energy, charge, angular momentum, or other physical property. Light, for example, which appears in some respects as a continuous electromagnetic wave, on the submicroscopic level is emitted and absorbed in discrete amounts, or quanta; for light of a given wavelength, the magnitude of all the quanta emitted or absorbed is the same in both energy and momentum. These particlelike packets of light are called photons, a term also applicable to quanta of other forms of electromagnetic energy such as X rays and gamma rays. Submicroscopic mechanical vibrations in the layers of atoms comprising crystals also give up or take on energy and momentum in quanta called phonons. See also quantum mechanics. light quantum quantum chromodynamics quantum computing quantum electrodynamics quantum field theory quantum mechanics
A small, discrete unit of energy
Making use of quantum-mechanical superposition If you don't know what that means, well, I can't explain it in this sentence But it has nothing to do with the original meaning of the word 'quantum' (i e a discrete unit)
a discrete amount of something that is analogous to the quantum in quantum theory
In very general terms, a "quantum" is a quantity or amount, however, it is more universally used to define a discrete quantity of electromagnetic radiation
The indivisible unit in which waves may be emitted or absorbed
{i} amount; particular quantity; part, portion; large quantity; basic unit of radiant energy (Physics)
the smallest unit of a discrete property For instance, the quantum of light is the photon
(physics) the smallest discrete quantity of some physical property that a system can possess (according to quantum theory)
Describes a system of particles in terms of a wave function defined over the configuration of particles having distinct locations is implicit in the potential energy function that determines the wave function, the observable dynamics of the motion of such particles from point to point In describing the energies, distributions and behaviours of electrons in nanometer-scale structures, quantum mechanical methods are necessary Electron wave functions help determine the potential energy surface of a molecular system, which in turn is the basis for classical descriptions of molecular motion Nanomechanical systems can almost always be described in terms of classical mechanics, with occasional quantum mechanical corrections applied within the framework of a classical model [NTN]
[2] An interval on a measuring scale, fractions of which are considered insignificant
A definite portion of a manifoldness, limited by a mark or by a boundary
A property defineable as a number; a quantity
The application defined unit of time in which the processor is allocated
A feature of a network adapter that supports its detection of all frames sent on the network
The smallest discrete amount of any substance (plural: quanta)
quantity or amount
Indivisible unit in which waves may be emitted or absorbed
quantum Hall effect
An effect marked by the quantization of the Hall resistance, observed in two-dimensional electron systems subjected to low temperatures and strong magnetic field
quantum Hall effects
plural form of quantum Hall effect
quantum acoustics
the study of the effects of the laws of quantum mechanics on the propagation and absorption of sound
quantum anomaly
any phenomenon that arises when a quantity that becomes zero according to classical physics acquires a finite value when quantum rules are used
quantum biophysics
An interdisciplinary science that uses the methods of quantum physics and physical chemistry to study biological systems
A laser that operates by analogy with an electronic waterfall, with electrons cascading down a series of small steps emitting a photon at each step
plural form of quantum cascade laser
quantum chemistry
the application of quantum mechanics to chemical problems
quantum chromodynamics
A quantum field theory in particle physics which describes the strong interaction of quarks and gluons employing the concept of color charge
quantum computer
a computer which exploits quantum mechanical phenomena to transcend classical time complexity limitations
quantum computers
plural form of quantum computer
quantum dot
a fluorescent nanoparticle of semiconducting material; potential uses include lasers and imaging
quantum electrodynamics
the study of the interaction of electromagnetic radiation with electrically charged matter within the framework of relativity and quantum mechanics
quantum electronics
the field concerned with the interaction of radiation and matter, and on the effects of quantum mechanics on the behaviour of electrons
quantum entanglement
a quantum mechanical phenomenon in which the quantum states of two or more objects have to be described with reference to each other, even though the individual objects are spatially separated
quantum ferrofluid
A superfluid quantum gas composed of polarized electric or magnetic dipoles
quantum ferrofluids
plural form of quantum ferrofluid
quantum foam
Spacetime viewed on a quantum level, i.e. as a "foam" of randomly appearing and disappearing Planck-scale wormholes (black holes and white holes)
quantum gravitation
the quantum theory of the gravitational field
quantum gravitation
the study of quantum fields in curved spacetime
quantum gravity
A branch of theoretical physics aiming to unite quantum mechanics with general relativity
A framework for describing the nuclear many-body problem as a relativistic system of baryons and mesons based on a local, Lorentz-invariant lagrangian density
quantum leap
The discontinuous change of the state of an electron in an atom or molecule from one energy level to another
quantum leap
An abrupt change
quantum limit
The shortest wavelength in an X-ray spectrum

The voltage and wave-length at the quantum limit of the spectrum under investigation are denoted by ν0 and λ0..

quantum limit
The limit on measurement accuracy at quantum scales due to back-action effects

This book is essential reading for all scientists and engineers the potential applications of technology near the quantum limit..

quantum mechanical
Of or pertaining to quantum mechanics
quantum mechanics
Something overly complicated or detailed
quantum mechanics
The branch of physics which studies matter and energy at the level of atoms and other elementary particles, and substitutes probabilistic mechanisms for classical Newtonian ones
quantum meruit
an inference that the defendant has promised to pay the plaintiff for the plaintiff's work or labor as much as he should deserve
quantum number
One of certain integers or half-integers that specify the state of a quantum mechanical system (such as an electron in an atom)
quantum onion
a quantum well incorporated in a quantum dot
quantum physics
quantum mechanics
quantum process tomography
A method for describing a quantum process by probing with known quantum states
quantum solid
any of a class of solids (such as that of helium) whose atoms or molecules undergo large zero-point motion even in the quantum ground state (at absolute zero)
quantum soup
An informal term for a vacuum in quantum chromodynamics where all elementary particles have a probability of appearing
quantum soup
An informal term for a Bose-Einstein condensate in which atoms cease to behave as separate entities at a temperature very close to absolute zero
quantum soup
An informal term for the quark-gluon plasma which existed in the first millionth of a second of the universe
quantum soup
An imprecise expression for the linking of all matter and energy in the universe
quantum spin liquid
A solid in which small magnetic momentss have a fluctuating random orientation, even at low temperature
quantum state
any of the possible states of a quantum mechanical system
quantum states
plural form of quantum state
quantum suicide
A thought experiment in which it is proposed that it is impossible to commit suicide, as at each attempt the universe will split into two, in one of which you will still be alive

Although quantum suicide is a well-reasoned argument, the multi-universe premise on which it stands is more controversial.

quantum teleportation
the instantaneous transference of a quantum state to a distant location using quantum entanglement and the transmission of classical information
quantum theories
plural form of quantum theory
quantum theory
A theory developed in early 20th century, according to which nuclear and radiation phenomena can be explained by assuming that energy only occurs in discrete amounts called quanta. In current usage quantum theory may refer to any or all of the following, depending on the context:

quantum optics.

quantum tunnelling
Any of several quantum mechanical effects in which a particle disobeys the laws of classical mechanics
quantum unit of spin
A constant used as a unit of measurement for particle spin and equal to Planck's constant divided by 2π
quantum valebant
a lawsuit to recover payment for goods that have been sold and delivered
quantum well
a potential well that confines particles in one dimension, forcing them to occupy a planar region
quantum-entangled
joined together by quantum entanglement
quantum-limit
Attributive form of quantum limit, noun
quantum-mechanical
Of or pertaining to quantum mechanics
quantum bit
The smallest unit of information in a computer designed to manipulate or store information through effects predicted by quantum physics. Unlike bits in classical systems, a quantum bit has more than two possible states: a state labeled 0, a state labeled 1, and a combination of the two states that obeys the superposition principle
quantum chromodynamics
a theory of strong interactions between elementary particles (including the interaction that binds protons and neutrons in the nucleus); it assumes that strongly interacting particles (hadrons) are made of quarks and that gluons bind the quarks together
quantum chromodynamics
Chromodynamics. Theory that describes the action of the strong force. The strong force acts only on certain particles, principally quarks that are bound together in the protons and neutrons of the atomic nucleus, as well as in less stable, more exotic forms of matter. Quantum chromodynamics has been built on the concept that quarks interact via the strong force because they carry a form of "strong charge," which has been given the name "colour." The three types of charge are called red, green, and blue, in analogy to the primary colours of light, though there is no connection with the usual sense of colour
quantum chromodynamics
theory that describes the interactions between quarks and between protons and neutrons in the framework of quantum theory
quantum computing
Experimental method of computing that makes use of quantum-mechanical phenomena. It incorporates quantum theory and the uncertainty principle. Quantum computers would allow a bit to store a value of 0 and 1 simultaneously. They could pursue multiple lines of inquiry simultaneously, with the final output dependent on the interference pattern generated by the various calculations. See also DNA computing, quantum mechanics
quantum electrodynamics
The quantum theory of the properties and behavior of muons, photons, and electrons and the electromagnetic field. Quantum theory of the interactions of charged particles with the electromagnetic field. It describes the interactions of light with matter as well as those of charged particles with each other. Its foundations were laid by P. A. M. Dirac when he discovered an equation describing the motion and spin of electrons that incorporated both quantum mechanics and the theory of special relativity. The theory, as refined and developed in the late 1940s, rests on the idea that charged particles interact by emitting and absorbing photons. It has become a model for other quantum field theories
quantum electrodynamics
a relativistic quantum theory of the electromagnetic interactions of photons and electrons and muons
quantum electrodynamics
quantum theory of electromagnetic radiation and its interaction with atom particles and electrically charged atoms (Quantum Mechanics)
quantum field theory
Theory that brings quantum mechanics and special relativity together to account for subatomic phenomena. In particular, the interactions of subatomic particles are described in terms of their interactions with fields, such as the electromagnetic field. However, the fields are quantized and represented by particles, such as photons for the electromagnetic field. Quantum electrodynamics is the quantum field theory that describes the interaction of electrically charged particles via electromagnetic fields. Quantum chromodynamics describes the action of the strong force. The electroweak theory, a unified theory of electromagnetic and weak forces, has considerable experimental support, and can likely be extended to include the strong force. Theories that include the gravitational force (see gravitation) are more speculative. See also grand unified theory, unified field theory
quantum field theory
the branch of quantum physics that is concerned with the theory of fields; it was motivated by the question of how an atom radiates light as its electrons jump from excited states
quantum jump
(physics) an abrupt transition of an electron or atom or molecule from one quantum state to another with the emission or absorption of a quantum
quantum leap
An abrupt change or step, especially in method, information, or knowledge: "War was going to take a quantum leap; it would never be the same" (Garry Wills). a very large and important development or improvement quantum leap in
quantum leap
a sudden large increase or advance; "this may not insure success but it will represent a quantum leap from last summer
quantum leap
huge leap, enormous jump
quantum mechanics
Quantum theory, especially the quantum theory of the structure and behavior of atoms and molecules. the scientific study of the way that atoms and smaller parts of things behave. Branch of mathematical physics that deals with atomic and subatomic systems. It is concerned with phenomena that are so small-scale that they cannot be described in classical terms, and it is formulated entirely in terms of statistical probabilities. Considered one of the great ideas of the 20th century, quantum mechanics was developed mainly by Niels Bohr, Erwin Schrödinger, Werner Heisenberg, and Max Born and led to a drastic reappraisal of the concept of objective reality. It explained the structure of atoms, atomic nuclei (see nucleus), and molecules; the behaviour of subatomic particles; the nature of chemical bonds (see bonding); the properties of crystalline solids (see crystal); nuclear energy; and the forces that stabilize collapsed stars. It also led directly to the development of the laser, the electron microscope, and the transistor
quantum mechanics
the branch of quantum physics that accounts for matter at the atomic level; an extension of statistical mechanics based on quantum theory (especially the Pauli exclusion principle)
quantum mechanics
branch of physics dealing with the descripiton of behavior of subatomic particles in terms of quanta
quantum number
integer or half-integer that describe the level of energy of particles according to the quantum theory
quantum number
Any of a set of real numbers assigned to a physical system that individually characterize the properties and collectively specify the state of a particle or of the system
quantum physics
the branch of physics based on quantum theory
quantum physics
The branch of physics that uses quantum theory to describe and predict the properties of a physical system
quantum state
Any of the possible states of a system described by quantum theory
quantum system
A physical or theoretical system that cannot be correctly described without the use of quantum physics
quantum teleportation
The instantaneous transference of properties from one quantum system to another without physical contact
quantum theory
basic modern theory of physics that energy is transferred in pulsations
quantum theory
the idea that energy, especially light, travels in separate pieces and not in a continuous form
quantum theory
(physics) a physical theory that certain properties occur only in discrete amounts (quanta)
azimuthal quantum number
The quantum number that represents the angular momentum of an atomic orbital
cavity quantum electrodynamics
The coupled interaction between matter and an electromagnetic field within a resonating structure
loop quantum gravity
A proposed quantum theory of spacetime which attempts to reconcile the seemingly incompatible theories of quantum mechanics and general relativity
energy quantum
amount of energy (Physics)
quanta
In physics, discrete natural unit, or packet, of energy, charge, angular momentum, or other physical property
quanta
the plural of quantum
quanta
Plural of quantum
quanta
Fundamental units of energy
quanta
Molecular modeling environment
quanta
Light can carry energy only in specific amounts, proportional to the frequency, as though it came in packets The term quanta was given to these discrete packets of electromagnetic energy by Max Planck quantum efficiency (or QE) The ratio of the number of photoelectrons released for each incident photon of light absorbed by a detector This ratio cannot exceed unity
Türkçe - İngilizce

## quantum teriminin Türkçe İngilizce sözlükte anlamı

quantum türü ve uzunluğu
quantum type and length
quantum

quan·tum

kwäntım

## Telaffuz

/ˈkwäntəm/ /ˈkwɑːntəm/

## Etimoloji

[ 'kwän-t&m ] (noun.) 1567. Latin, neuter of quantus how much.

## Ortak Eşdizimliler

quantum of solace, quantum o

Geçmiş
Favoriler