stoke

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stoke

 [stōk]
a unit of kinematic viscosity, equal to 10−4 m2 per second.

stoke

(stōk),
A unit of kinematic viscosity, that of a fluid with a viscosity of 1 poise and a density of 1 g/mL; equal to 10-4 m2/second.
[George Gabriel Stokes]

stoke

(stōk)
A unit of kinematic viscosity, that of a fluid with a viscosity of 1 poise and a density of 1 g/mL; equal to 10-4 square meter per second.
[George Gabriel Stokes]

Stokes,

Sir George Gabriel, English physicist and mathematician, 1819-1903.
stoke - unit of kinematic viscosity.
Stokes law - relationship of the rate of fall of a small sphere in a viscous fluid.
Stokes lens - used to diagnose astigmatism.

stoke

a unit of kinematic viscosity, that of a fluid with a dynamic viscosity of 1 poise and a density of 1 gram per cubic centimeter. Abbreviated St.
References in periodicals archive ?
Stoker is currently being held without bond at the Randolph County Jail pending a May 11 sentencing hearing.
While touring with Irving, I met George Alexander and Bram Stoker in New Street, Birmingham, one day," he wrote.
We needed to make sure we were being as efficient as possible," Stoker said, noting that account managers still travel down south to meet with clients regularly.
Deane met Stoker in 1899 and it was around this time he first read Dracula.
Before they know it they are on private property, it is easy for people to get obsessedDet Insp Jonathan Stoker
Stoker argues, correctly in this reviewer's assessment, that Clausewitz's greatest historical triumph was achieved as an officer in the Russian army at this obscure Lithuanian village where he served as an agent for the Prusso-German uprising against Napoleon in the wake of the disastrous Russian campaign.
Keith Stoker, left, and Craig Thompson, right, leaving Gateshead Magistrates' Court
That is not to dismiss Stoker as a chronicler of the theatre.
His humdrum life goes on, until the day when the actions of the killer cross the line and has a personal impact on the stoker.
Stoker is said to have spent several years researching about folklore and stories related to vampires.
Many of the scenes in Dracula were places that Bram Stoker regularly visited.
For readers familiar with Dracula (1897) and its critical and popular reception, a book positioning Bram Stoker as a Gothic author may, at first glance, seem scarcely necessary.