environmental temperature


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Related to environmental temperature: Ambient temperature

environmental temperature

the temperature at which an inanimate body of the same shape and size as a given organism will come to equilibrium with its surroundings when placed at the same point in space as the organism. The temperature includes radiative and convective influences on the organism.

temperature

the degree of sensible heat or cold, expressed in terms of a specific scale. See also hypothermia, hyperthermia.

absolute temperature
that reckoned from absolute zero (−459.67°F or −273.15°C).
air temperature
the temperature of the surrounding air as measured by a dry-bulb thermometer.
ambient temperature
temperature of the immediate environment.
body temperature
a prime technique for assessing health status of a patient. Always a rectal temperature. Average temperatures above which hyperthermia, pyrexia or fever can be said to occur are listed under pyrexia.
critical temperature
1. that below which a gas may be converted to a liquid by pressure.
2. the environmental temperature at which the body is unable to maintain a constant body temperature and at which heat production must be increased (cold temperatures) or at which heat loss must be increased (high temperatures).
effective temperature
the combination of air temperature, humidity and wind speed. See also temperateness index.
environmental temperature
air temperature.
nonpermissive temperature
one at which a conditional gene mutation is nonfunctional. See also temperature-sensitive mutation.
normal body temperature
that usually registered by a healthy animal. See pyrexia.
permissive temperature
one at which a conditional gene mutation can express its normal function. See also temperature-sensitive mutation.
premortal temperature fall
the sudden fall in body temperature of a previously fevered animal just before death.
rectal temperature
the body temperature as measured by a rectal thermometer which has been in situ and in contact with the mucosa of the rectum with the anal sphincter tightly closed for at least 30 seconds. Alternative equipment is a dipolar electrode in a rectal probe.
temperature stress
exposure to excessively high or low environmental temperature.
windchill temperature
a combination of wind velocity and air temperature. See also effective temperature (above).
References in periodicals archive ?
Effect of vitamin C, environmental temperature, chlortetracycline, and vitamin D3 on the development of tibial dyschondroplasia in chickens.
Furthermore, according to Edens (1978), chicken exposed to high environmental temperatures (43[degrees]C) showed a rising plasma corticosterone concentration early in the heating episode (before 90 min), afterwards a significant fall signifying the Acute Adrenal Cortical Insufficiency (AACI) syndrome.
The temperature results are combined with land-use change and biological data to develop models that capture the effects of environmental temperature on disease dynamics over time.
Effect of environmental temperature on growth, carcass traits and meat quality of broilers of both sexes and different ages.
Low environmental temperature affected the body fat deposition adversely as most of the energy was used for maintaining temperature homeostasis (Stephen, 1980).
Response of egg production and shell quality to increases environmental temperature in two age groups of hens.
Using the integrated operational dashboard, administrators will be able to monitor key metrics such as environmental temperature.
ij] is the effect of treatmentxtime, D is the effect of Environmental temperature, [C.
Standard environmental temperature operating range: at least 4-40AC.
When combined with the incubator system, which controls environmental temperature, oxygen and humidity directly on the instrument stage, the cell imaging system enables longer live cell culture monitoring sessions and time-lapse imaging.
Although the epizootics appeared to be correlated with the first abrupt drop in environmental temperature, this finding was likely coincidental, especially given that the animals were housed in environmentally controlled barns.
Beyond size and each individual's metabolic rate, exercise, environmental temperature, and stress are key factors.

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