rise time


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rise time

1. the time required for a pulse or echo to rise from onset to its peak amplitude;
2. the time required for a pulse or echo to rise from 10-90% peak amplitude.

rise time

(rīz tīm)
The time it takes a gradient to switch on, achieve the required gradient slope, and switch off again in magnetic resonance imaging.
References in periodicals archive ?
Several studies have found no gender differences in bedtime (weekends/weekdays) and rise time on weekdays (Giannotti et al.
With an adjacent return plane, however, coupling is a second or third order factor; not critical Coupling length Shorter is always better Rise time Longer is always better Bit rate Usually gets worse, as rise time decreases
Since the actual temporal shape and the rise time of the source generated by the glass capillary fracture are not known, different shapes and rise times were evaluated.
Instead, there exists some finite rise time for the imposition of strain.
i] impulses; and the similarity between reflected and incident overpressures and reflected and incident rise time [t.
Each sensor is 100 percent in-process tested for resonant frequency, rise time, and acceleration compensation.
Any un-terminated trace that is left hanging can be a stub and, depending upon the rise time of the signal, can act as an antenna.
where t is time and A, B, f are constants specifying the shape of the signal: A its rise time, B its damping (duration), and f its predominant frequency.
The sheet resistance of the ion-implanted junction is large and the large rise time ([approximately equal to] 50 ns) makes fast timing difficult.
With this bandwidth, the RTH050 enables many applications including direct conversion of multi-GHz carrier signals and sampling of high speed signal edges in the 20 ps rise time range.
We are again quickly approaching rise time but where are the extra police and where will they be this time next year?