a unit of magnetic induction equal to one weber per square meter. Abbreviation: T
Other definitions for Tesla (2 of 2)
Ni·ko·la [nik-oh-luh], /ˈnɪk oʊ lə/, 1856–1943, U.S. physicist, electrical engineer, and inventor, born in Croatia.
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2023
How to use tesla in a sentence
Just last December, Hewlett Packard Enterprise and Oracle announced they were relocating their headquarters to Texas, and tesla gave signs it may follow suit.
Elon Musk’s frequent tweets—as well as news of tesla’s substantial Bitcoin investment—have also helped to drive the value increase.Nvidia’s latest effort to fix the graphics card shortage takes aim at crypto miners | Stan Horaczek | February 19, 2021 | Popular-Science
The electric retracting door handles that tesla uses are expensive and trouble-prone, so Ford wanted something simpler that was also unique and that wouldn’t stick out in the wind, causing aerodynamic drag and wind noise.Ford’s electric Mustang Mach-E is an important leap into the future | Dan Carney | February 12, 2021 | Popular-Science
It will have some competition from tesla’s recently revamped Model S, which starts around $80,000 and offers a truly ridiculous upgrade to a Plaid Edition with a promised 0-60 time under two seconds.Audi’s e-Tron GT charges up fast, but turns even faster | Stan Horaczek | February 10, 2021 | Popular-Science
The companies that drive impact aren’t necessarily the ones first to launch — it’s tesla versus the Nissan Leaf.Raising the steaks: First 3-D-printed rib-eye is unveiled | Laura Reiley | February 9, 2021 | Washington Post
Though not in production yet, the high-end heels will be sold through a tesla-like model.
His first product, the tesla Roadster, cost $110,000 in 2010, more than twice the national median household income for that year.
At first blush, Henry Ford, the founder of Ford, and Elon Musk, the founder of tesla Motors, would seem to have little in common.
Like Ford, Musk knew that tesla could only become a significant player if it were to democratize the electric car.
tesla is now planning to introduce the Model 3, which will have a base cost $35,000.
It is stated that Nikola tesla has American patents for a somewhat similar device.
tesla fastened a repugnantly appreciative eye upon her, as if he were becoming privy to an exclusive secret.
tesla was replying, not so fawningly, the bay beneath his soft words mastering his sycophantic tones.
The skinny arms, the smoking field, and the balloon with the word "bread" in it were tesla's soul.
If Eddie and tesla and the whole world would go away and leave her with him, to kiss his eyes and stroke his hair.
British Dictionary definitions for tesla (1 of 2)
the derived SI unit of magnetic flux density equal to a flux of 1 weber in an area of 1 square metre: Symbol: T
British Dictionary definitions for Tesla (2 of 2)
Nikola (ˈnɪkələ). 1857–1943, US electrical engineer and inventor, born in Smiljan, now in Croatia. His inventions include a transformer, generators, and dynamos
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
Scientific definitions for tesla (1 of 2)
The SI derived unit of magnetic flux density, equal to the magnitude of the magnetic field vector necessary to produce a force of one newton on a charge of one coulomb moving perpendicular to the direction of the magnetic field vector with a velocity of one meter per second. It is equivalent to one weber per square meter.
Scientific definitions for Tesla (2 of 2)
Serbian-born American electrical engineer and physicist who in 1881 discovered the principles of alternating current. He went on to invent numerous devices and procedures that were essential to the harnessing of electricity and the development of radio.
The American Heritage® Science Dictionary Copyright © 2011. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.