hydrostatics


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hydrostatics

 [hi″dro-stat´iks]
the science of equilibrium of fluids.

hydrostatics

/hy·dro·stat·ics/ (hi″dro-stat´iks) science of equilibrium of fluids and the pressures they exert.hydrostat´ic

hydrostatics

the study of pressures in liquids at rest or in equilibrium.

hydrostatics

the science of equilibrium of fluids.
References in periodicals archive ?
Emery Winslow's Hydrostatic load cells are totally non-electronic, and are guaranteed for life against failure from water, high pressure wash-down, condensation, humidity, water submersion, power surges, static charges, surges from welding, and even lightning strikes.
Hydrostatic guideways and a strict separation of the machine base from the assemblies, generating heat or vibration, provide superb precision and productivity.
In many hydrostatic animals, significant changes in shape are accomplished by alterations in the length and radius of fixed-volume segments.
He made some notable contributions to science, especially in his works on statics and hydrostatics.
He read mathematics and hydrostatics at Uppsala University between 1764 and 1766, and subsequently studied engineering at the Trollhattan locks and the naval dockyards at Karlskrona.
93) This same procedure was then applied to mechanics of levers and hydrostatics, using idealized geometrical magnitudes.
the ending of Hume's "Dissertation on the Passions": "in the production and conduct of the passions, there is a certain regular mechanism, which is as susceptible of as accurate a disquisition, as the laws of motion, optics, hydrostatics, or any part of natural philosophy" (The Philosophical Works of David Hume [Boston: Little, Brown and Company, Edinburgh: Adam and Charles Black, 1854], 189-226, p.
articles on hydrostatics and Archimedes and poetry.
I believe that changing the stern has about half the effect that you think it will have, because the mid girth (which drives the whole hydrostatics of the boat) remains the same.
Relatively sturdy products can go through the rotary cookers, which rotate the cans numerous times; more fragile products go through the hydrostatics, which involve less rotation, or the Malos, which use relatively little.
They are also used in the treatises that apply mathematical analysis to the physical world, specifically to problems in statics and hydrostatics.