S.A. Jenkins, G. Hughes - Current Enterprise, UK. CERTIFICATION/QUALIFICATION, PERSONNEL  [c.987]

S.A. Jenkins, G. Hughes - Current Enterprise, UK.  [c.1014]

Tuckerman M E and Hughes A 1998 Path integral molecular dynamics a computational approach to quantum statistical mechanics Classical and Quantum Dynamics In Condensed Phase Simulations ed B J Berne, G Ciccotti and D F Coker (Singapore World Scientific) pp 311-57  [c.2288]

Hughes, D. J., 145(52), 195 Hunt, R, 360(87), 411-412(87), 426 Hutter, J 360(74), 426 Huxley, R, 676(57), 740 Hwang, D. W., 211(186), 248(186), 27S Hwang, J.-T.i 201(43), 214(43), 274 411(241), 430  [c.746]

Department of Chemistry and Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, New York University and The Howard Hughes Medical Institute, 251 Mercer Street, New York, NY 10012, U.S.A.  [c.227]

Development of weighted residual finite element schemes that can yield stable solutions for hyperbolic partial differential equations has been the subject of a considerable amount of research. The most successful outcome of these attempts is the development of the streamline upwinding technique by Brooks and Hughes (1982). The basic concept in the streamline upwinding is to modify the weighting function in the Galerkin scheme as  [c.54]

Theoretical analysis by Hughes and Brooks (1979) has shown that using a value of  [c.61]

Brooks, A. N, and Hughes, T. J.R., 1982. Streamline-upwind/Petrov Galerldn formulations for convection dominated hows with particular emphasis on the incompressible Navier -Stokes equations. Cornput. Methods Appl Meek Eng. 32, 199-259.  [c.68]

Hughes, T. J.R. and Brooks, A.N., 1979, A multidimensional upwind scheme with no cross-wind diffusion. In Hughes, I . J. R. (ed.), Finite Element Methods for Convection Dominated Flows, AMD Vol. 34, ASME, New York.  [c.68]

Difficulties involved in the solution of viscoelastic constitutive equations have so far prevented the development of a modelling methodology with general applicability for these regimes. Using specially modified Petrov-Galerkin, techniques (Hughes et al, 1986 Hughes, 1987), numerically stable results for these  [c.80]

Gillespie, R. J., Hughes, E. D. Ingold, C. K. (1950). J. chem. Soc. p. 2552.  [c.29]

Hughes, E. D., Ingold, C. K. Reed, R. I. (1950). J. chem. Soc. p. 2400.  [c.29]

Halberstadt, E. S., Hughes, E. D. Ingold, C. K. (1950).. chem. Soc. p. 2441.  [c.29]

Gillespie, R. J., Graham, J., Hughes, E. D., Ingold, C. K. Peeling, E. R. A. (1950). J. chem. Soc. p. 2504.  [c.30]

Hughes, E. D., Ingold, C. K. Reed, R. I. (1950).% chem. Soc. p. 2400.  [c.48]

Hughes, E. D., (1959). Theoretical Organic Chemistry. International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry Section of Organic Chemistry. (The Kekule Symposium.) London Butterworths.  [c.48]

Hughes,E.D., Ingold, Sir C. K. Pearson, R.B. (1958). J. cAe .5oc.p.4357.  [c.49]

Blackall, E. L., Hughes, E. D., Ingold, Sir C. K. Pearson, R. B. (1958). y. chem. Soc. p. 4366.  [c.49]

Gold, V., Hughes, E. D., Ingold, C. K. Williams, G. H. (1950). chem. Soc. p. 2452.  [c.74]

Hughes, E. D., Ingold, C. K. Reed, R. I. (1950). J. chem. Soc. p. 2400. Pinck, L. A. (1927). J. Am. chem. Soc. 49, 2536.  [c.74]

Hughes, E. D., Ingold, C. K. Ridd, J. H. (1958). J. chem. Soc. pp. 58, 65. 70. 77. 82, 88.  [c.74]

Blackall, E. L., Hughes, E. D. Ingold, C. K. (1952). J. chem. Soc. p. 28.  [c.74]

Gold, V., Hughes, E. D. Ingold, C. K. (1950). J. chem. Soc. p. 2467.  [c.105]

Time passed and many people experimented with the new, exciting branch of physics. This was surely the golden age of science. Such names as Babbage and Herschel are mentioned with one M. Dove who constructed an induction balance with primary and secondary coils joined together in such a manner that the induced current in one coil would neutralise the induced current in the opposite.. In 1879, Professor D E Hughes presented an astonishing and charming paper (Ref 2) to the Physieal Society in which he described his developments of the above induction bridge, where he employs the ticking of a clock in front of a microphone to produce pulses into the system with an earpiece of Professor Bell s newly invented telephone as a detector/receiver. He states that he "had ample occasion to appreciate the exquisite sensitiveness of the telephone to minute induced currents He placed two newly-minted shilling coins in each arm of his comparator bridge and was able to detect minute  [c.271]

Since we did not know that we were in NDT we were unaware of others in the field and felt it to be a rather new field, we felt like explorers For us it was new and we carried on for some time blissfully unaware that Prof. Hughes had demonstrated the effect almost 100 years before and Foerster had solved most of the practical problems more than a decade earlier. We only gradually became aware that we were not alone.  [c.273]

S. Ross, A. F. Hughes, M. L. Kennedy, and A. R. Mardoian, J. Phys. Chem., 57, 684 (1953).  [c.536]

Moelwyn-Hughes E A 1957 Physicai Chemistry (New York Pergamon) p 332  [c.212]

Marsh R E and Hughes R J 1989 Quadrupole Storage Mass Spectrometry (New York Wiley-Intersolenoe)  [c.1358]

Algorithms based on the last approach usually provide more flexible schemes than the other two methods and hence are briefly discussed in here. Hughes et al. (1986) and de Sampaio (1991) developed Petrov-Galerkin schemes based on equal order interpolations of field variables that used specially modified weight functions to generate stable finite element computations in incompressible flow. These schemes are shown to be the special cases of the method described in the following section developed by Zienkiewicz and Wu (1991).  [c.74]

Donea, J., 1992. Arbitrary Lagrangian-Eulerian finite element methods. In Belytschko, T. and Hughes, T. J. R. (eds), Computational Methods for Transient Analysis, Elsevier Science, Amsterdam.  [c.108]

Hughes, T. J.R., Mallet, M. and Mizukami, A., 1986. A new finite element formulation for computational fluid dynamics II. Beyond SUPG. Cornput. Methods Appl Meek Eng. 54, 341-355.  [c.109]

Hughes, T.. 1. R, 1987. The Finite Element Method, Prenticc-Hall, Englewood Cliffs N.I,  [c.189]

While in London I visited Ingold at University College and also met some of his colleagues, including Ed Hughes, Ron Nyholm, and Ron Gillespie (with whom I later renewed contact in Canada). I was invited in early January 1957 to give a seminar at Cambridge. This was the first time I ever lectured in English, My talk raised some comments (which I understand were made before in connection with another Hungarian emigre s similar experience) on how interesting it is that this strange Hungarian language has some words which resemble English. Anyhow, I survived my baptism, but, like many Hungarian-born scientists, I retain to this day an unmistakable accent (although some believe that this may be an asset). I remember about my visit that I was picked up at the railroad station by my host Bob Haszeldine (whose work I knew through my work in fluorine chemistry), who was  [c.64]

Ingold, Hughes, and their collaborators in England, starting in the late 1920s, carried out detailed kinetic and stereochemical investigations on what became known as nucleophilic substitution at saturated carbon and polar elimination reactions. Their work relating to uni-molecular nucleophilic substitution and elimination, called SnI and El reactions, in which formation of carbocations is the slow ratedetermining step, laid the foundation for the role of electron-deficient carbocationic intermediates in organic reactions.  [c.74]

Bunton, C. A. with (a) Minkoff, G. J. Reed, R. I. (1947). J. chem. Soc. 1416 (b) Hughes, E. D., Ingold, C. K., Jacobs, D. I. H., Jones, M. H., Minkoff, J. G. Reed, R. I. (1950). J. chem. Soc. p. 2628 (c) Hughes,  [c.74]

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