conservation of energy

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con·ser·va·tion of en·er·gy

the principle that the total amount of energy in a closed system remains always the same, none being lost or created in any chemical or physical process or in the conversion of one kind of energy into another, within that system.

conservation of energy

[kon′sərvā′shən]
Etymology: L, conservare, to preserve
(in physics) a law stating that in any closed system the total amount of energy is constant. It is superseded by the special relativity equation e = mc2, but it is still applicable in the chemical process.

conservation of energy

The principle according to which energy cannot be created or destroyed, but is transformed into other forms.
See also: energy

conservation of energy

general principle that the total energy of a system (object or body) and its surroundings does not change, but varies in its different components.
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00563W/GB for MK8017GSG, as defined in the Ministry of Economy, Trade and Industry's Energy Conservation Law, assuring a more environmentally friendly design.
The newly amended Energy Conservation Law not only offers great policy support to environment protection industry, but also provides some preferential treatment in financial policies, including credit policy, which enables environment protection industry enjoy unique advantages.
8-inch 100GB model, demonstrating Toshiba's continued commitment to energy efficiency measures and compliance with Japan's Energy Conservation Law.
003W/GB, as defined in the Ministry of Economy, Trade and Industry's Energy Conservation Law, assuring a more environmentally friendly design.

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