Definition of Eutropy

1. variation of crystalline forms by atomic number [n EUTROPIES]



Lexicographical Neighbors of Eutropy

eutopy
eutrichosis
eutriconodont
eutriconodonts
eutripsia
eutrophia
eutrophic
eutrophicate
eutrophication
eutrophications
eutrophics
eutrophies
eutrophy
eutropic
eutropies
eutropy (current term)
euvolemia
euvolemic
euvolia
euxanthate
euxanthates
euxanthic
euxanthin
euxanthine
euxenite
euxenites
euxinia
euxinic
ev'ry
evac

Literary usage of Eutropy

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Proceedings of the Cambridge Philosophical Society by Cambridge Philosophical Society (1876)
"... and its eutropy and volume remaining unchanged, the increase of the energy of the mass, divided by the mass of the substance added, is the potential of ..."

2. Appleton's New Practical Cyclopedia: A New Work of Reference Based Upon the by George J Hagar (1910)
"The second law of thermodynamics is stated in another form by introducing a new conception, that of eutropy, which may be defined as the ratio of a minute ..."

3. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London by Royal Society (Great Britain) (1891)
"His analysis revealed the existence of eutropy as a property of matter, a property for which mankind has no sense, such as exists for feeling temperature, ..."

4. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and General by Thomas Spencer Baynes (1888)
"... enters the body ia The entropy of a material system is the sum of the eutropy of its parta, where ф is the entropy, and 0 the absolute temperature. ..."

5. Power Plant Testing: A Manual of Testing Engines, Turbines, Boilers, Pumps by James Ambrose Moyer (1911)
"Steaming Ti ami Pi \ 0 .5 1.0 1.5 2.0 eutropy(#) FIG. 192.—Entropy-temperature Diagram Showing Total Heat in a ; Pound of Dry Saturated Steam. Fig. ..."

6. Applied Thermodynamics for Engineers by William Duane Ennis (1913)
"Brayton Cycle, eutropy Diagram. engine. The " constant pressure " cycle which it uses was suggested in 1865 by Wilcox. In 1873, when first introduced in the ..."

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