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References in periodicals archive ?
wherein [q.sub.1] is the heat flux density of positive direction and [q.sub.2] is the heat flux density of opposite direction.
The experiment contains data on the distribution of heat flux density, both on the left side of the body and on the right side.
The corresponding heat flux density curve is shown in Figure 19.
Paw U, "Surface renewal analysis for sensible and latent heat flux density," Boundary Layer Meteorology, vol.
The soil heat flux density [q.sub.h] (J [m.sup.-2] [s.sup.-1]), accounting for the sensible heat of the conduction, sensible heat by the convection of liquid water and water vapor, and latent heat by vapor flow, can be described as
These results show that in cases of both natural and forced convections, the smaller temperature of the body settles and the bigger linear heat flux density is transferred through the monotube shock absorbers.
This is because the transmitted torque and heat flux density will be increased along with the increase of engagement pressure.
It's obviously that the traditional natural and forced convection methods can't satisfy the cooling of such high heat flux density any more.
where q is the heat flux density vector, J is the electric current density vector, E is the electric field intensity vector, [[PI]] is the Peltier coefficient matrix, [k] is the thermal conductivity matrix, [[sigma]] is the electrical conductivity matrix, [[alpha]] is the Seebeck coefficient matrix [5].