henry

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Hen·ry

(hen'rē),
James Paget, 20th-century U.S. physiologist. See: Henry-Gauer response.

Hen·ry

(hen'rē),
Joseph, U.S. physicist, 1797-1878. See: Dalton-Henry law.

Hen·ry

(hen'rē),
William, British chemist, 1774-1836. See: Henry law.

hen·ry (H),

(hen'rē),
The unit of electrical inductance, when 1 V is induced by a change in current of 1 ampere/sec.
[Joseph Henry]

henry

/hen·ry/ (H) (hen´re) the SI unit of electric inductance, equivalent to one weber per ampere.

henry (H)

Etymology: Joseph Henry, American physicist, 1797-1878
an International System unit of electrical inductance equal to 1 volt-second per ampere.

hen·ry

(H) (hen'rē)
The unit of electrical inductance, when 1 volt is induced by a change in current of 1 ampere/second.
[Joseph Henry]
References in periodicals archive ?
The relatively brief chapter on law and governance is central to Hollister's thesis that Henry I was fundamental in the creation of effective administrative kingship in England and Normandy.
In general, the long reign of Henry I is presented in great detail and provides the reader with useful references to primary sources.
When Henry I succeeded to the throne the Norman Conquest of England was substantially, though not entirely, complete.