radii


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Related to radii: ionic radii, Atomic radii

ra·di·i

(rā'dē-ī),
Plural of radius.
[L.]

radii

(rā′dē-ī′)
n.
A plural of radius.

ra·di·i

(rā'dē-ī)
Plural of radius.
[L.]
References in periodicals archive ?
Planets with radii above this threshold have a higher share of silicates or other light materials.
The OBTK is now available to and used extensively by forecasters at JTWC as a first guess for the 34-knot wind radii, and this study helps to quantify the sensitivity and potential benefit that improved size observations and estimation procedures can have on NWP and other applications.
Grechenig, "Various circular arc radii of the distal volar radius and the implications on volar plate osteosynthesis," Orthopedics, vol.
Radii can play a vital role in communities during natural calamities as people within proximity can seek help of their neighbors.
Out of 200 human radii, 95 were right sided and 105 were of left side.
Factors such as force exertion and bending radii encourage the light propagation to transfer from first fiber to the second one.
The conclusion would be the same, if the number of the finite elliptic radii is infinite.
The joining radii are greater in the case of perforation with an energy concentrator; this is due to the fact that the material separates faster than the case of perforation without an energy concentrator, which determines a more fragile rupture of the material, without putting it under the deformation process.
These radii are the dependent variables in our analyses.
In designing adjoining sections, replace sharp angles with radii and minimize heat and stress concentration.
But on June 20, an instrument aboard the Solar Maximum Mission satellite took a series of photos showing a prominence that rose nearly 2 million miles, about 2.5 solar radii from the sun's edge, and then headed back down.