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Amplitude

Amplitude Am"pli*tude, n. [L. amplitudo, fr. amplus: cf. F. amplitude. See Ample.] 1. State of being ample; extent of surface or space; largeness of dimensions; size. The cathedral of Lincoln . . . is a magnificent structure, proportionable to the amplitude of the diocese. --Fuller. 2. Largeness, in a figurative sense; breadth; abundance; fullness. (a) Of extent of capacity or intellectual powers. ``Amplitude of mind.' --Milton. ``Amplitude of comprehension.' --Macaulay. (b) Of extent of means or resources. ``Amplitude of reward.' --Bacon. 3. (Astron.) (a) The arc of the horizon between the true east or west point and the center of the sun, or a star, at its rising or setting. At the rising, the amplitude is eastern or ortive: at the setting, it is western, occiduous, or occasive. It is also northern or southern, when north or south of the equator. (b) The arc of the horizon between the true east or west point and the foot of the vertical circle passing through any star or object. 4. (Gun.) The horizontal line which measures the distance to which a projectile is thrown; the range. 5. (Physics) The extent of a movement measured from the starting point or position of equilibrium; -- applied especially to vibratory movements. 6. (math.) An angle upon which the value of some function depends; -- a term used more especially in connection with elliptic functions. Magnetic amplitude, the angular distance of a heavenly body, when on the horizon, from the magnetic east or west point as indicated by the compass. The difference between the magnetic and the true or astronomical amplitude (see 3 above) is the ``variation of the compass.'

Amplitude Am"pli*tude, n. [L. amplitudo, fr. amplus: cf. F. amplitude. See Ample.] 1. State of being ample; extent of surface or space; largeness of dimensions; size. The cathedral of Lincoln . . . is a magnificent structure, proportionable to the amplitude of the diocese. --Fuller. 2. Largeness, in a figurative sense; breadth; abundance; fullness. (a) Of extent of capacity or intellectual powers. ``Amplitude of mind.' --Milton. ``Amplitude of comprehension.' --Macaulay. (b) Of extent of means or resources. ``Amplitude of reward.' --Bacon. 3. (Astron.) (a) The arc of the horizon between the true east or west point and the center of the sun, or a star, at its rising or setting. At the rising, the amplitude is eastern or ortive: at the setting, it is western, occiduous, or occasive. It is also northern or southern, when north or south of the equator. (b) The arc of the horizon between the true east or west point and the foot of the vertical circle passing through any star or object. 4. (Gun.) The horizontal line which measures the distance to which a projectile is thrown; the range. 5. (Physics) The extent of a movement measured from the starting point or position of equilibrium; -- applied especially to vibratory movements. 6. (math.) An angle upon which the value of some function depends; -- a term used more especially in connection with elliptic functions. Magnetic amplitude, the angular distance of a heavenly body, when on the horizon, from the magnetic east or west point as indicated by the compass. The difference between the magnetic and the true or astronomical amplitude (see 3 above) is the ``variation of the compass.'

- velocity semi-amplitudes of nearby stars is important in the search for exoplanets (see Doppler spectroscopy). In general, the use of peak amplitude is simple...

- eigenstate of Q (all probability amplitudes zero except for one eigenstate), then when R is observed the probability amplitudes are changed. A second, subsequent...

- In quantum physics, the scattering amplitude is the probability amplitude of the outgoing spherical wave relative to the incoming plane wave in a stationary-state...

- number of possible pulse amplitudes in analog PAM is theoretically infinite. Digital PAM reduces the number of pulse amplitudes to some power of two. For...

- be expressed as the sum of a set of sine waves of various frequencies, amplitudes, and phases. Carrying out the multiplication of 1 + m(t) with c(t) as...

- probability amplitudes. The probability is the square of the absolute value of total probability amplitude, probability = | f ( amplitude ) | 2 {\displaystyle...

- Probability amplitude, in quantum mechanics Scattering amplitude, in quantum mechanics Complex amplitude Amplitude Studios, a video game developer Amplitude (2003...

- theoretical particle physics, maximally helicity violating amplitudes (MHV) are amplitudes with n {\displaystyle n} m****less external gauge bosons, where...

- frequency, but different amplitudes and phases. The only difference in their analytic representations is the complex amplitude (phasor). A linear combination...

- distortion. Detection of the amplitudes of the I and Q signals, or the frequency or phase of the IF signal. Quantization of the amplitudes, frequencies or phases...

- eigenstate of Q (all probability amplitudes zero except for one eigenstate), then when R is observed the probability amplitudes are changed. A second, subsequent...

- In quantum physics, the scattering amplitude is the probability amplitude of the outgoing spherical wave relative to the incoming plane wave in a stationary-state...

- number of possible pulse amplitudes in analog PAM is theoretically infinite. Digital PAM reduces the number of pulse amplitudes to some power of two. For...

- be expressed as the sum of a set of sine waves of various frequencies, amplitudes, and phases. Carrying out the multiplication of 1 + m(t) with c(t) as...

- probability amplitudes. The probability is the square of the absolute value of total probability amplitude, probability = | f ( amplitude ) | 2 {\displaystyle...

- Probability amplitude, in quantum mechanics Scattering amplitude, in quantum mechanics Complex amplitude Amplitude Studios, a video game developer Amplitude (2003...

- theoretical particle physics, maximally helicity violating amplitudes (MHV) are amplitudes with n {\displaystyle n} m****less external gauge bosons, where...

- frequency, but different amplitudes and phases. The only difference in their analytic representations is the complex amplitude (phasor). A linear combination...

- distortion. Detection of the amplitudes of the I and Q signals, or the frequency or phase of the IF signal. Quantization of the amplitudes, frequencies or phases...

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