EMIT

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EMIT

emit

Etymology: L, emittere, to send out
to give or send out something, such as energy, sound, heat, or radiation.

EMIT

Abbreviation for enzyme-multiplied immunoassay technique.

EMIT

enzyme-multiplied immunoassay technique.

emit

To produce or release something (e.g., light, heat, or sound waves).
References in periodicals archive ?
But most of the land was swamp when we started, full of decaying matter, which emits tons of methane gas," Marie said, as she massaged her temples with her one free hand in an obvious effort to stave off a tension headache.
If these plants have not made changes that increase the amount of air pollution they emit, or are not emitting any new pollutants, they do not have to satisfy the requirements.
In addition to the above requirements for emissions units with a potential to emit after control that is greater than or equal to major source status, CAM plans must be submitted as a part of a significant permit revision under Part 70 or 71.
In addition, the team has fabricated LEDs that emit white light, leading to the possibility of thin, low-voltage backlighting for portable displays.
It has been calculated that 12 average-sized trees emit about the same volume of hydrocarbons in one day as a new car driven 30 miles.
Under the law's new, lower emissions thresholds, even smaller companies may emit enough pollutants to earn the "major source" title.
By varying the size of the dots, researchers can tune the crystals to emit different wavelengths.
The same tools emit nearly a ton per day of nitrogen oxide and 182 tons per day of carbon monoxide - two major components of smog.
If an "open molder," under the "worst possible" assumptions for spray-up, emits 16% of its resin usage as styrene, it would hit the max.
com) will build the first biodiesel plant to emit almost zero net Global Warming Gases (GWG)(CO(2)) from direct plant production of biodiesel.
Lin says his group plans to develop tungsten photonic crystals that include, on a single microchip, both a heated region that emits infrared radiation and another region that converts those thermal emissions into laserlike beams for driving telecommunications networks.
Weaver will also report on a new blue PHOLED material system that emits light with a 30% narrower line width of 50 nanometers (nm), as compared to typical values of 75 nm or more.