The unit of electric induction; the induction in a circuit when the electro-motive force induced in this circuit is one volt, while the inducing current varies at the rate of one ampère a second.

Unit for measuring inductance.

the SI unit of electric inductance. A changing magnetic field induces an electric current in a loop of wire (or in a coil of many loops) located in the field. Although the induced voltage depends only on the rate at which the magnetic flux changes, measured in webers per second, the amount of the current depends also on the physical properties of the coil. A coil with an inductance of one henry requires a flux of one weber for each ampere of induced current. If, on the other hand, it is the current which changes, then the induced field will generate a potential difference within the coil: if the inductance is one henry a current change of one ampere per second generates a potential difference of one volt. The henry is a large unit; inductances in practical circuits are measured in millihenrys (mH) or microhenrys (µH). The unit is named for the American physicist Joseph Henry (1797-1878), one of several scientists who discovered independently how magnetic fields can be used to generate alternating currents. The plural is sometimes spelled henrys, but in English it is correct to spell it henries.

The electromagnetic unit of inductance or mutual inductance. The inductance of a circuit is 1 henry when a current variation of 1 ampere per second induces 1 volt. In electronics, smaller units are used, such as the millihenry (mH), which is one-thousandth of a henry (H), and the microhenry (µH) which is one-millionth of a henry.

the SI unit of measurement of inductance, equivalent to V-s/A.

A practical unit of inductance that will produce a voltage drop of one volt when the current changes at a rate of one ampere per second.

unit of measurement of inductance, equal to 1 volt-second per ampere

Henry (H) is the SI derived unit of inductance equal to the inductance of a closed circuit in which an e.m.f. of one volt is produced when the electric current in the circuit varies uniformly at the rate of one ampere per second (H = Vâˆ™s/A). The unit is named after the US physicst Joseph Henry (1797-1878).

Metric unit for inductance.

United States physicist who studied electromagnetic phenomena (1791-1878)

a measure of electric inductance

Unit of inductance such that the induced voltage in volts is numerically equal to the rate of change in current amperes per second.

The basic unit of inductance, identified by the letter "H." One henry of inductance is produced in a closed circuit by a current changing uniformly at the rate of one Ampere per second.

This is a unit of inductance in which an induced electromotive force of one volt is produced when the current is varied at the rate of one ampere per second.

DIY, Electronics: The basic unit of inductance, named for Joseph Henry. An inductance of 1 Henry generates one volt of potential difference across an inductor in a circuit where the current is changing at a constant rate of one ampere per second.

The basic unit of inductance. also see: AKA: Antonym: Source: http://www.twysted-pair.com/dictionary.htm

The electromagnetic unit of inductance. 1 Henry occurs when a back emf of 1 volt is produced when current is changing at the rate of 1 amp per second.

Unit of measure for inductance.

the SI unit of inductance. The inductance of a circuit is 1 H when a current change of 1 A/s induces 1 V.

The unit of inductance. The inductance of a coil of wire in henries is a function of the coils size, the number of turns of wire and the type core material.

Unit of measurement of inductance. A coil has one henry of inductance if an EMF of one volt is induced when current through an inductor is changing at rate of one ampere per second.

The basic unit of inductance. One henry is the inductance which induces a cemf of 1 volt when the current is changing at the rate of 1 ampere per second.

The basic unit of inductance in which an induced electromotive force of one volt is produced when the current is varied at the rate of one ampere per second (Abbreviation - H)

A unit of electrical inductance, equal to the inductance of a circuit in which the variation of current at the rate of one ampere per second induces an electromotive force of one volt.

The unit of inductance. Its symbol is "H". One henry of inductance is present in a circuit when a change in current of one ampere per second induces an EMF of one volt.

The henry (symbol: H) is the SI unit of inductance. It is named after the American scientist Joseph Henry.