cryogenics


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cry·o·gen·ics

(krī'ō-jen'iks),
The science concerned with the production and effects of very low temperatures, particularly temperatures around that of liquid helium (< 4.25 K).
[cryo- + G. -gen, producing]
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References in periodicals archive ?
It also delivers up to three times the heat transfer rate of cryogenic spirals and up to 10 times that of mechanical, offering better cooling effects.
STFC is the Government-owned Science and Technology Facilities Council, and has far and away the biggest resource in the UK of cryogenic test facilities and low temperature technologists.
It's even colder standing by the equipment because the cryogenics are so cold.
The temperature range for most cryogenic applications is about -50[degrees] to -160[degrees] C.
TED: I didn't know I was cooling my cleats in this cryogenic on-deck circle, either.
Prior to the use of cryogenic treatment, rotors and drums would have to be replaced every six months at a cost of about $197 each.
c] ceramics and hysteretic behaviour of critical current, Cryogenics 33, 281-286 (1993).
In fact, Modern Machinery's cryogenic line discharges no water at all, losing only a gallon of water per hour through evaporation from the heated float tank and from drying flake.
Wessington Cryogenics believes liquefied natural gas (LNG) and helium tanks will become increasingly important areas of growth for the company.
The 22nd Annual Cryogenic Engineering Short Course, sponsored by Cryoco, will be held June 23-26 at the Ramada Inn in Boulder, CO.
Not a new technology, magnetic cooling has been used for more than 50 years by cryogenics specialists to chill already ultracold substances to even lower temperatures.
Cryogenics have long been used as a means of pulverizing rubber and scrap tires.