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Origin of electromagnetic spectrum
Words nearby electromagnetic spectrum
Example sentences from the Web for electromagnetic spectrum
Hubble captured this image in the visible range of the electromagnetic spectrum, so it appears as we’d see it with the naked eye.
We can measure specific electromagnetic spectrum variations in the lunar soil for clues to how radiation and heat from the sun has changed over the years.This is what NASA wants to do when it gets to the moon|Neel Patel|December 9, 2020|MIT Technology Review
In other words, fluoride is a broad-spectrum, bipartisan, long-lasting magnet for dissent.
On the other end of the spectrum, there lies an artist like Lena Dunham, who engages in a flaunting of the flawed self.Daphne Merkin on Lena Dunham, Book Criticism, and Self-Examination|Mindy Farabee|December 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Overall, Paris Magnum reaches both too widely and too thinly in trying to convey a sense of spectrum.
Today, Sunday, the cast will perform a softened, “autism-friendly” version of the production for those on the spectrum.
On the opposite end of the spectrum are two other standout works, which depict Mary as a loving, nurturing mother.
These indications are derived from the study of the lines in the light which the spectrum reveals to us when critically examined.Outlines of the Earth's History|Nathaniel Southgate Shaler
These words represent only the primary colors of the moral spectrum.By the Christmas Fire|Samuel McChord Crothers
In the spectrum of csium two lines in the blue, Cs and Cs , are strongly marked.
Kirchkoff used four prisms in his experiments upon the solar spectrum.
With solutions so dilute as this, there is no absorption at either the violet or the red end of the spectrum.Poisons: Their Effects and Detection|Alexander Wynter Blyth
British Dictionary definitions for electromagnetic spectrum
Scientific definitions for electromagnetic spectrum
Cultural definitions for electromagnetic spectrum
The family of electromagnetic waves. The electromagnetic spectrum, starting from the waves with the longest wavelengths (and least energy), consists of radio waves, microwaves, infrared radiation, visible light, ultraviolet radiation, x-rays, and gamma radiation. Members of the family differ from one another only in their wavelength, or frequency. For example, the wavelength of blue light is roughly half that of red light, but the waves corresponding to the two colors are otherwise identical.