Resonant Frequency will be a Puyo Puyo like game for Win32 with a futuristic techno theme.
The first (or the lowest) resonant frequency of a nanopositioner. The resonant frequency could be of the mode along the motion axis or in other axes including rotation and other complex modes. In general, the higher the resonant frequency of a system, the higher the stability and the wider working bandwidth the system will have. The resonant frequency of a mechanical mechanism is determined by the ratio of stiffness and mass. When selecting a nanopositioner to move large samples it is important to understand how the resonant frequency will change when the nanopositioner is loaded.
The natural frequency at which a circuit oscillates or a device vibrates. Abbreviated as "Fr" or "fr."
The frequency at which the inductive and capacitive reactances of a circuit are equal in magnitude, thereby canceling each other's effects. The symbol for resonant frequency is "fR."
1. The center frequency that when applied to a system, results in resonance. Any given system may have several resonant frequencies.
A frequency, usually low, that excites the exhaust system, causing a period to stand out over surrounding noise.
(natural frequency) the frequency of oscillation that, once begun, will continue without a driving force if no damping forces are present
The frequency at which a piezo-electric ceramic will vibrate most efficiently i.e. will produce the highest output with the least amount of voltage applied.
Frequency at which resonance exists.
The frequency at which a physical item tends to vibrate after the source of energy (causing the vibration) is removed.
The frequency at which any system vibrates naturally when excited by a stimulus. A tuning fork, for example, resonates at a specific frequency when struck.
That frequency in a given resonant circuit at which the inductive and capacitive reactance values are equal and cancel each other.
The frequency at which resonance occurs. In a parallel resonant circuit, the current in the circuit is a minimum and the voltage is a maximum.
Any system has a resonance at some particular frequency. At that frequency, even a slight amount of energy can cause the system to vibrate. A stretched piano string, when plucked, will vibrate for a while at a certain fundamental frequency. Plucked again, it will again vibrate at that same frequency. This is its natural or resonant frequency. While this is the basis of musical instruments, it is undesirable in music-reproducing instruments like audio equipment.
The measurand frequency at which a transducer responds with maximum amplitude.
Frequency at which the voltage and the current at the input terminals are in phase. Reactance is equal to zero.
Natural frequency at which a device vibrates. Abbreviated as "Frq" or "frq."
Frequency at which there is a response peak, due to a specific interaction of inductive and capacitive circuitry in an audio device or system; the frequency at which an object resonates at maximum efficiency.
The frequency at which a speaker cone vibrates the easiest-the point at which it has the most amplitude.