A lagging or retardation of the effect, when the forces acting upon a body are changed, as if from velocity or internal friction; a temporary resistance to change from a condition previously induced, observed in magnetism, thermoelectricity, etc., on reversal of polarity.
the lagging of strain behind stress during deformation.(sc) This term is generally associated with the semiconductor industry. This term is generally associated with the rubber industry.
The phenomenon in magnetic materials where the flux density (B) lags the magnetising force (H).
the lagging of an effect behind its cause; especially the phenomenon in which the magnetic induction of a ferromagnetic material lags behind the changing magnetic field
In the respiratory system, the lagging of lung volume changes behind lung pressure changes.
The failure of a device to return to its original value when the cause of the change has been removed.
1) The effect of residual magnetism whereby the magnetization of a ferrous substance lags the magnetizing force because of molecular friction. 2) The property of magnetic material that causes the magnetic induction for a given magnetizing force to depend upon the previous conditions of magnetization. 3) A form of nonlinearity in which the response of a circuit to a particular set of input conditions depends not only on the instantaneous values of those conditions, but also on the immediate past of the input and output signals.
The time lag in responding to a demand for air from a pressure regulator.
In reference to MR, hysteresis is the phenomenon in which the magnetic flux density does not return to zero when the external magnetic field is reduced to zero.
The lag in response exhibited by a body in reacting to changes in forces, esp. magnetic forces, affecting it.
the irreversible magnetic flux density-versus-magnetic field strength (B-versus-H) behavior found for ferromagnetic and ferrimagnetic materials.
The opposing force accumulated in an elastic material or mechanism after the outside forces acting on it have been changed (e.g. the mechanical wind-up in the lead-screw assembly).
The lag in response exhibited by a body in reacting to changes in the forces affecting it. In CDPD, this setting affects how two different channels' signal strengths have to be before the modem switches to the new channel. For example, if one channel has a stronger RSSI than the other channel, the modem may switch to that channel based on the RSSI difference that is set in the modem. The smaller this difference is in the modem, the more sensitive the modem can become, and thus switch channels more often.
The property of a magnetic substance that causes magnetization to lag behind the force that produces it.
The lagging of induced magnetism behind the magnetizing force.
The failure of a property that has been changed by an outside force to return to its original value when the cause of the change is removed. Some hysteresis is designed into controller circuits because it prevents noise from causing false triggering.
Intentional time lag added to a circuit to prevent false actuation or intermittent operation (chatter).
The time lag of the magnetic flux in a magnetic material behind the magnetizing force producing it. Caused by the molecular friction of the molecules trying to align themselves with the magnetic force applied to the material.
A lagging in the values of resulting magnetization in a magnetic material due to changing magnetizing force. A term that is (loosely) used to describe the range of voltages between the LTP and UTP values of a Schmitt trigger. Prev Page Next Page
The lagging of magnetism in a magnetic metal, behind the magnetizing flux which produces it.
Hysteresis is a property of systems (usually physical systems) that do not instantly follow the forces applied to them, but react slowly, or do not return completely to their original state: that is, systems whose states depend on their immediate history. For instance, if you push on a piece of putty it will assume a new shape, and when you remove your hand it will not return to its original shape, or at least not immediately and not entirely. The term derives from an ancient Greek word Ï…ÏƒÏ„ÎÏÎ·ÏƒÎ¹Ï‚, meaning 'deficiency'.