JT

(redirected from Joule-Thomson)
AcronymDefinition
JTJustin Timberlake
JTJames Taylor
JTJohn Thomas
JTJohn Travolta (actor)
JTJohn Terry
JTJoshua Tree (U2 music album)
JTJapan Times (newspaper)
JTJury Trial (law)
JTJapan Tobacco
JTJethro Tull (band)
JTJason Taylor (American football player)
JTJim Thorpe (Pennsylvania)
JTJournal Télévisé (French: TV News)
JTJordan Telecom
JTJosh Turner (country music artist)
JTJavelin Throw (track and field)
JTJava Time (GMT+0730)
JTJust Thinking
JTJoule-Thomson (Effect)
JTJust Teasing
JTJoint Test
JTJolin Tsai (Taiwan)
JTJunctional Tachycardia
JTJamie Thomas
JTJet Trainer
JTJoel Turner (beatboxer, Australia)
JTJive Turkey (Internet slang)
JTJob Table
JTJoint Transmission
JTJunction Tree
JTJoint Tenant
JTJohn Titor
JTRio de Janeiro to Trinidad (routing designation; US Navy)
JTJTIDS Terminal
JTJunior Technician (HM Royal Air Force)
JTJust Trouble
JTJupitel Thunder (gaming)
JTJoint Trench
JTJurutera Tempatan (Brunei)
References in periodicals archive ?
It is insulated to retain the heat of compression to be used to offset the Joule-Thomson cooling effect from the expansion of air during power generation.
Tenders are invited for: Athena: 2k joule-thomson engineering model cooler system including cooler drive electronics
However, because of its extreme mechanical simplicity, Joule-Thomson expansion still remains one of the primary mechanisms for refrigeration production.
They are for calculating the Joule-Thomson effect due to a drop in pressures, designing a double-pipe heat exchanger, calculating batch heating and cooling, calculating metal temperature, and designing a distillation column using Smoker equations.
Utilising the strain signal, particularly for gas pipes, is much more advantageous than the use of temperature measurement (using the Joule-Thomson cooling).
The required gas delivery pressure and temperature are 150 psi (10 bar) and 45[degrees]E A gas fired or electrical gas heater is required here to compensate the 45[degrees]F (25[degrees]C) Joule-Thomson temperature drop in the expanded gas.
Modern cryoprobes are typically energized by Joule-Thomson (JT) cycles; the use of a gas mixture working fluid, rather than a single component such as nitrogen, greatly increases the refrigeration capacity of the JT cycle [Brodyansky et al.
The temperature of the air stream does not increase because of the Joule-Thomson effect.
Cryosurgical probes that are energized by the Joule-Thomson refrigeration cycle appeared in the middle of the twentieth century.
But, it represents poorly the supercritical state: the properties of the fluids in this region are inaccurately predicted, in particular, derived properties such as the second virial coefficient [MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] and the Joule-Thomson inversion curve.
The inversion temperatures--the temperature at which the Joule-Thomson effect of a gas changes sign--of two premier cryogenic gases, hydrogen and helium, are quite low.