Lexique scientifique transdisciplinaire


Résultats anglais
applied (adj)
Sens 1 : apply to a surface, put on a surface. [source : D'après WN]
Équivalent(s) : appliqué:1
Contextes :
  • Solutions of BSA dissolved in Tris-buffer saline (pH 7.5) were applied to the blotting membranes (PVDF, 0.45 urn pore size, Pierce, Rockford, USA) as to have dot blots of 5.8 mm in diameter.
  • If an immersion oil were applied to the surface of the CCD ~without damaging it!, an oil-immersion objective with NA as high as 1.5 can be used, giving a lateral resolution for l5488 nm ~blue line of Ar1 laser!
  • The NSOM consists of an aperture several times smaller than the wavelength of the optical radiation commonly located at the sharp end of a tapered optic fiber tip or a micropipette that has a thin metallic coating applied.
Sens 2 : being pertinent or relevant or applicable [source : Daprès WN]
Équivalent(s) : appliqué:2
Contextes :
  • Applied researchers generally argue that small effects rarely have any real-world implications and that effects that are only detectable through carefully calibrated statistical techniques have little or no practical application.
  • The laws were adopted as they applied in the home countries and were mainly to protect the rights of the settlers.
  • The approach, as applied to conditionally simulated time histories, can be summarized in the following six steps: (a) Subtract the mean value from the entire acceleration time histories.
Sens 3 : put into practice or a particular use. [source : AHD]
Équivalent(s) : appliqué:3
Contextes :
  • In this section, we first examine a number of issues concerning the nature of appropriate data and spatial units, and then review the most widely utilised methods for identifying employment centres; the majority of these methods have been developed and applied in the context of analyses of U.S.A. metropolitan areas (MAS).
  • "Propaganda" applied to campaigns by belligerents in the First World War to both valorize their own acts and demonize those of their enemies.
  • In the 1960s, van de Vusse40-42 applied the theory to complex reactions with kinetics of the type encountered in organic oxidations.