# Abbreviations and symbols

Abbreviations and symbols commonly used in this book include [c.7]

Abbreviations and Standard Letter Symbols 2.26 [c.75]

TABLE 2.6 Abbreviations and Standard Letter Symbols [c.100]

TABLE 2.6 Abbreviations and Standard Letter Symbols Continued) [c.101]

TABLE 2.6 Abbreviations and Standard Letter Symbols Continued) [c.102]

TABLE 2.6 Abbreviations and Standard Letter Symbols Continued) [c.103]

TABLE 2.6 Abbreviations and Standard Letter Symbols Continued) [c.104]

TABLE 2.6 Abbreviations and Standard Letter Symbols Continued) [c.105]

TABLE 2.6 Abbreviations and Standard Letter Symbols Continued) [c.106]

TABLE 2.6 Abbreviations and Standard Letter Symbols Continued) [c.107]

TABLE 2.6 Abbreviations and Standard Letter Symbols Continued) [c.108]

Section 2 combines the former separate section on Mathematics with the material involving General Information and Conversion Tables. The fundamental physical constants reflect values recommended in 1986. Physical and chemical symbols and definitions have undergone extensive revision and expansion. Presented in 14 categories, the entries follow recommendations published in 1988 by the lUPAC. The table of abbreviations and standard letter symbols provides, in a sense, an alphabetical index to the foregoing tables. The table of conversion factors has been modified in view of recent data and inclusion of SI units cross-entries for archaic or unusual entries have been curtailed. [c.1286]

COMMON ABBREVIATIONS AND MATHEMATICAL SYMBOLS [c.1296]

COMMON ABBREVIATIONS AND MATHEMATICAL SYMBOLS [c.1297]

COMMON ABBREVIATIONS AND MATHEMATICAL SYMBOLS [c.1298]

COMMON ABBREVIATIONS AND MATHEMATICAL SYMBOLS [c.1299]

COMMON ABBREVIATIONS AND MATHEMATICAL SYMBOLS [c.1300]

COMMON ABBREVIATIONS AND MATHEMATICAL SYMBOLS [c.1301]

Mathematical Symbols and Abbreviations 2.23 [c.75]

TABLE 2.3 Mathematical Symbols and Abbreviations [c.97]

TABLE 2.3 Mathematical Symbols and Abbreviations Continued) [c.98]

Table 1-15 Mathematical Signs, Symbols, and Abbreviations.. 1-24 |

Table 13.16 provides the list of symbols and abbreviations used. [c.388]

Table 13.16 List of symbols and abbreviations used |

SYMBOLS. GREEK ALPHABET. AND ABBREVIATIONS [c.1389]

SYMBOLS. GREEK ALPHABET, AND ABBREVIATIONS [c.1391]

SYMBOLS, GREEK ALPHABET, AND ABBREVIATIONS [c.1397]

SYMBOLS. GREEK ALPHABET, AND ABBREVIATIONS [c.1399]

Gene symbols are according to those of E. coli. (173). Abbreviations Horn, Homoserine Ant, Anthranilic acid PR, Phosphoribosyl ppc, Phosphoenolpyruvate carboxylase PRDH, prephenate dehydrogenase. [c.290]

An attempt has been made to bring together most of the methods currently available for project evaluation and to present them in such a way as to make the methods amenable to modern computational techniques. To this end the practices of accountants and others have been reduced, where possible, to mathematical equations which are usually solvable with an electronic hand calculator equipped with scientific function keys. To make the equations smtable for use on high-speed computers an attempt has been made to devise a nomenclature vmich is suitable for machines using ALGOL, COBOL, or FORTRAN compilers. The number of letters and numbers used to define a variable has usually been limited to five. The letters are mnemonic in Enghsh wherever possible and are derived in two ways. First, when a standard accountancy phrase exists for a term, this has been abbreviated in capital letters and enclosed in parentheses, e.g., (ATR), for assets-to-turnover ratio (DCFRR), for discounted-cash-flow rate of return. Clearly, the parentheses are omitted when the letter group is used to define the variable name for the computer. Second, a general symbol is defined for a type of variable and is modified by a mnemonic subscript, e.g., an annual cash quantity Afc, annual total capital outlay, /year. Clearly, the symbols are written on one line when the letter group is used to define a variable name for the computer. In other cases, when well-known standard symbols exist, they have been [c.803]

Abbreviations N is the total number of particles Pdim is the average density of dimers in each of the parts I and III is the average density of monomers in each of the parts II and IV p is the average density at the middle of parts II and IV this value has been used to calculate the excess chemical potential from Eq. (148). All remaining symbols are explained in the text. [c.235]

Photosystems I and II contain unique complements of electron carriers, and these carriers mediate the stepwise transfer of electrons from water to NADP. When the individual redox components of PSI and PSII are arranged as an e transport chain according to their standard reduction potentials, the zigzag result resembles the letter Z laid sideways (Eigure 22.12). The various electron carriers are indicated as follows Mn complex symbolizes the manganese-containing oxygen-evolving complex D is its e acceptor and the immediate e donor to P680 and Qg represent special plastoquinone molecules (see Eigure 22.15) and PQ the plastoquinone pool Ee-S stands for the Rieske iron-sulfur center, and cyt f, cytochrome f. PC is the abbreviation for plastocyanin, the immediate e donor to P700 andTw, -Pb, andP x represent the membrane- [c.718]

See pages that mention the term

**Abbreviations and symbols**:

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Corrosion, Volume 2 (2000) -- [ c.2 , c.87 , c.88 , c.89 , c.90 ]