noun, plural den·si·ties.
- the quantity of electricity per unit of volume at a point in space, or the quantity per unit of area at a point on a surface.
- current density.
Origin of density
Examples from the Web for density
Contemporary Examples of density
But he's immersing himself, creating the density of felt detail from which fine performances emerge.Alfred Hitchcock’s Fade to Black: The Great Director’s Final Days
December 13, 2014
Two bubbles less than a millimeter apart might have radically different temperature, density, and other important properties.The Big Buzz in Space News Is Something Called “Inflation.” What Exactly Is It?
Matthew R. Francis
March 30, 2014
Gurnett knew that he could use the vibrations in the plasma to determine its density.
When the frequency goes up, it means the density of the plasma is increasing.
The critical reason for this is likely to be missed by those who worship at the altar of density and contemporary planning dogma.Houston Rising—Why the Next Great American Cities Aren’t What You Think
April 8, 2013
Historical Examples of density
The young man tried to be patient over her density in this time of crisis.Within the Law
In the second way, density implies compactness of molecules.
So if rate of speed and elasticity be known, the density may be computed.
In this way the density of the ether has been deduced by noting the velocity of light.
The density of their ignorance is something that the people of England cannot understand.Ireland as It Is
Robert John Buckley (AKA R.J.B.)
noun plural -ties
c.1600, from French densité (16c.), from Old French dempsité (13c.), from Latin densitas "thickness," from densus "thick, dense" (see dense).