conductive heat


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Related to conductive heat: Fourier law of heat conduction

con·duc·tive heat

heat transmitted by direct contact, as by an electric pad or hot-water bottle.

con·duc·tive heat

(kŏn-dŭk'tiv hēt)
A rise in temperature conveyed from one structure or appliance to another in which the warmer affects the cooler by conduction.
See: superinfection

conductive heat

Heat transferred by conduction from a heat source to a colder object when the two materials are in contact with each other.
See also: heat
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References in periodicals archive ?
Total of four cases are examined (for solid mechanics and conductive heat transfer phenomena).
The conductive heat losses/gains between the test room and guard spaces are calculated using the steady-state conduction formulation.
In the case of combined heating the density of the conductive heat flux in the droplet becomes zero as the negative temperature field gradient is formed, after which the density of the conductive heat flux in the droplet begins to increase again (Fig.
The conductive heat loss from inside to ambient through back wall of modified still, in the early morning hours slightly higher than conventional still.
By a similar process, Fourier arrived at the law of conductive heat transfer, [q.
Once the cure reaction is quite completed, a cooling down to the mold temperature (60[degrees]C] occurs, owing to the conductive heat transfer through the mold and the consolidated composite.
Split sheath insertion heaters are designed to provide superior conductive heat transfer and easy change-out.
Thus, the assumption that a reduction in conductivity will cause a corresponding reduction in the amount of conductive heat transfer from the stagnation region to the region near the hole is incorrect.
The generation of heat in the polymer itself depends on its thermal properties, viscosity, and the conductive heat transfer to or from the extruder.