Definition of Kilogausses
1. kilogauss [n] - See also: kilogauss
Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Kilogausses Images
Lexicographical Neighbors of Kilogausses
Literary usage of Kilogausses
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Electrical Engineering Leaflets by Edwin James Houston, Arthur Edwin Kennelly (1895)
"In the case of cast iron, a flux density of 7.5 kilogausses is approximately the practical limit, while in wrought iron, or cast open hearth steel, ..."
2. Alternating-current Machines: Being the Second Volume of Dynamo Electric by Samuel Sheldon, Hobart Mason, Erich Hausmann (1911)
"••V* between 6 and 8 kilogausses; for 60 cycles between 5 and 6 ... and for 125 cycles between 3 and 4 kilogausses. The necessary cross-section, A, ..."
3. Transactions of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers by American Institute of Electrical Engineers (1917)
"At the highest flux density of 13 kilogausses (maximum cyclic averaged over the entire cross section) the three belt flux densities are more nearly in ..."
4. Electrical Engineering Problems by Francis Cary Caldwell (1914)
"A dynamo field has 7320 turns, is 9J inches in diameter and has a density of 16 kilogausses. If the exciting current is broken in 0.13 second and the ..."
5. Self-propelled Vehicles: A Practical Treatise on the Theory, Construction by James Edward Homans (1908)
"According to average accepted figures the point of magnetic saturation of the core is about 16 kilogausses, and the average efficient flux about io ..."
6. Electrical Engineering Problems by Francis Cary Caldwell (1914)
"A dynamo field has 7320 turns, is 9| inches in diameter and has a density of 16 kilogausses. If the exciting current is broken in 0.13 second and the ..."