aerodynamics

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aerodynamics

 [ār″o-di-nam´iks]
the science of air or gases in motion.

aer·o·dy·nam·ics

(ār'ō-dī-nam'iks),
The study of air and other gases in motion, the forces that set them in motion, and the results of such motion.
[aero- + G. dynamis, force]

aer·o·dy·nam·ics

(ār'ō-dī-nam'iks)
The study of air and other gases in motion, the forces that set them in motion, and the results of such motion.
[aero- + G. dynamis, force]
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References in periodicals archive ?
The aerodynamicist immediately ran out in his garden to show the equations to the bumblebee.
Shortly before emigrating to Turkey, on 10 June 1933, an eminent mathematician and applied scientist, Richard von Mises, wrote to the great Hungarian aerodynamicist Theodore von Karman, who had emigrated to the United States and founded the Institute of Aeronautical Sciences in California, about a young German, Walter Tollmien, who was looking for a position,
Renamed Bucharest Henri Coanda International Airport in 2004 after the famous Romanian aerodynamicist, the airport is in the throes of a development and modernisation plan, the first components of which were opened in September last year.
"Unlike conventional wind tunnels, the National Transonic Facility can duplicate the aerodynamics of the flight environment, even with small scale models," says facility chief aerodynamicist Rich Wahls.
I can push the team as much as I want and I can ask about improvements and when they will come, but I am not an engineer or an aerodynamicist.
The Coanda Effect has been discovered in1930 by the Romanian aerodynamicist Henri-Marie Coanda (1885-1972).
Saffman, an aerodynamicist at the California Institute of Technology in Pasadena.
The Technical Director, along with a specialist aerodynamicist, explored the prospect of producing ground-effect in an F1 car.
FoilSim, developed originally by Tom Benson, an aerodynamicist at the NASA Lewis Research Center, is an interactive simulation software program that determines the airflow around various shapes of airfoils and a baseball.
This characteristic vortex pattern is known as the Karman vortex street, after the great Hungarian-born American aerodynamicist, Theodore von Karman.
For example, the occupation aerodynamicist with code 002.061-010 became a root-level class with parents aeronautical engineering occupations (code 002); occupations in architecture, engineering, and surveying (code 00); and professional, technical, and managerial occupations (code 0).