D

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Related to Debye: Debye equation, Debye length, Debye temperature
AcronymDefinition
DDay
DDaily
D500 (Roman numeral)
DDigital
DDivision
DDepth
DDenver, Colorado (mint mark)
DBattery Size
DDemocrat
DDecimal
DCalciferol (vitamin)
DBelow Average grade
DDenarius/Penny (nail size)
DDate
DData
DDrive
DDisplay
DDistance
DDirector (Drone Control; US military aircraft designation; as in D-21)
DDead
DDrive (automatic transmissions)
DDegree
DDutch
DDaughter
DDeutschland (Germany) (International Auto Identification)
DDraw (a tie; sports)
DDallas, TX, USA
DDiscuss
DDevice
DDistance Vision
DDelta
DDiablo (roleplaying game)
DDefense
DDedicated (Channel)
DDiesel
DDrum
DDelay
DDublin (car registration identification)
DDiversity
DDuty Factor
DDepot
DDeparture
DPenny (old British penny)
DDiamonds (playing cards)
DDemonstration
DDuke (British title of nobility)
DDiameter
DDensity
DDragon (Yu-Gi-Oh!)
DDatum
DDesperados (game)
DDrain (transistor; electronics)
DDimensional
DDaytime (broadcasting operating schedule)
DDigit
DDoctrine
DDeed (real estate)
DDeaf (member of the Deaf Community who shares a sense of Deaf Culture)
DDrag Force (aerodynamic equations)
DDiarrhea
DDüsseldorf (Germany)
DDifferential
DDirecting
DDerivative
DDeceased
DDummy
DDetective (NSW, Australia)
DDetective (police)
dDeaf (person who can not hear but is not part of the Deaf Community)
DDependency
DDiners Club (credit card)
DDisconnect
DDoubtful (player's likelihood of participating)
DDinar
DDiode
DAbsorbed Dose
DDominion Resources Inc (stock symbol)
DDiffusion Coefficient
DTenacious D (band)
DDenominator
DTunisian Dinar (unit of currency)
DDorsal
DDielectric
DDefenseman (hockey)
DDeci- (metric prefix, 1/10)
DDiastolic (blood pressure)
DDecedent (IRB)
DDecrement
DAspartic Acid (amino acid)
DDeuterium
DDahlonega, Georgia (mint mark, 1838-61)
DDiopter (unit of optical power)
DDiamox (medicine)
DDiaphragmatic
DDelete(d) (action code)
DDenarius (Roman Coin)
DDebye (unit of dipole moment)
DDerated
DDegaussing
DDoubleword
DDie/Dice (role play reference)
DDextrorotary (clockwise optical rotaton)
dsurface drift (US DoD)
DDrift distance
DPneumatic Post (Scott Catalogue prefix; philately)
DDocumentary Division
DD Sub-Shell (third outer subshell of an electron shell)
DDistrict spare (Stores 100 code)
DFederal Reserve Bank of Cleveland, Ohio (designates original point of circulation of a dollar bill)
DCohen's Measure of Effect Size (statistics; usually expressed as italic d)
DDeutschverzeichnis (Works of Schubert by Otto Erich Deutsch)
Dtotal drift, data (US DoD)
DUndenominated United States Stamp (22 cents, introduced 17 Nov 1985)
DTotal Outside Dose (radiation)
References in periodicals archive ?
Now, we demonstrate that the herein presented theory leads to same results which were obtained by Debye in his theory investigating the thermodynamic properties of solids.
ij] measurements, we estimate the Debye characteristic temperature, the quintessential harmonic-lattice property.
DL][lambda] = D/[lambda]L in Equation (5), where the Debye screening length is taken to be the y length scale.
where L is a constant, b equal the full width at half maximum of M" (FWHM) normalized to that of a Debye process.
The Debye rings in all samples were similar except that the (117) [gamma]-phase was present in the billet (although with a poorly defined peak) but was nonexistent in the oriented samples.
Debye took over directorship of the Kaiser Wilhelm Institute for Physics in 1935.
The investigation employed the wideband Debye mathematical model to calculate dielectric loss, using the Svensson-Djordjevic approximation.
In what follows, contrary to the approach starting from the anticontinuum limit, we explore the passage from case 1 (solitons) to case 2 (DB) by perturbing the Debye lattice with the on-site oscillations.
Ball identifies three prominent physicists, Peter Debye, Max Planck, and Werner Heisenberg, to illustrate a range of responses.
Sommerfeld and Debye [11] explored an electron speeding up in a spiral around a nucleus during resonant light absorption.
In this case it partnered with the Institute for Electronics, Microelectronics, and Nanotechnology (IEMN) in Lille, France, the Debye Institute for Nanomaterials Science and the Institute for Theoretical Physics of the University of Utrecht, Netherlands and the Max Planck Institute for the Physics of Complex Systems in Dresden, Germany.
briefly discusses fundamental properties of glassy disordered systems at high temperatures close to the transition to liquid, then in more detail discusses anomalous properties at low energies, in fact at low temperature and/or frequencies lower than the Debye values.