
Definition of Sinusoidally
1. Adverb. In a sinusoidal manner.
Definition of Sinusoidally
1. Adverb. In a sinusoidal manner ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Sinusoidally
1. [adv]
Sinusoidally Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Sinusoidally
Literary usage of Sinusoidally
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. A Course in Electrical Engineering by Chester Laurens Dawes (1922)
"As the flux linking the coil and the emf. induced in the coil vary sinusoidally
with the space position of the coil, their instantaneous values may be found ..."
2. The Dynamo: Its Theory, Design, and Manufacture by C. C. Hawkins (1922)
"differential factor of continuouscurrent armature. kd, . . . = differential
factor with sinusoidally distributed field (Chap, ix, § 11). ..."
3. Transactions (1918)
"(2) a winding sinusoidally distributed having a pitch of r/3 and ^ as many turns as
... In other words, imagine a set of sinusoidally distributed windings, ..."
4. Transactions of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers by American Institute of Electrical Engineers (1906)
"... supposed to be wound with a sinusoidally distributed winding; ... (also supposed
to be wound sinusoidally), the winding of which is short circuited by ..."
5. A Dictionary of Electrical Words, Terms and Phrases by Edwin James Houston (1898)
"A magnetomotive force varying sinusoidally. Sinusoidal Variation.—Such a variation
of an electromotive force, current, or flux, as may be correctly ..."
6. Alternating Current Electrical Engineering by Philip Kemp (1918)
"These component flux waves change sinusoidally with time and are displaced with
... The component flux set up by each phase varies sinusoidally with time, ..."
7. Theory and Calculations of Electrical Circuits by Charles Proteus Steinmetz (1917)
"77 then gives, as curve B, the sinusoidally pulsating magnetic flux density. ...
Thus the pulsating exciting current of the sinusoidally varying ..."
8. Theory and Calculations of Electrical Circuits by Charles Proteus Steinmetz (1917)
"77 then gives, as curve B, the sinusoidally pulsating magnetic flux density. ...
Thus the pulsating exciting current of the sinusoidally varying ..."