Overview

active surface


'active surface' can also refer to...

active surface

surface-active compound

surface‐active agent

surface-active compound

Surface-active phospholipid as the lubricating component of lubricin.

Active galactic nucleus activity and black hole masses in low surface brightness galaxies

Active immunization of hamsters against Clostridium difficile infection using surface-layer protein

Surface-active compounds and their role in the access to hydrocarbons in Gordonia strains

Active faulting in SW Bulgaria: possible surface rupture of the 1904 Struma earthquakes

Variations in vaginal epithelial surface appearance determined by colposcopic inspection in healthy, sexually active women

Shear wave velocity structure of the İzmit Bay area (Turkey) estimated from active–passive array surface wave and single-station microtremor methods

The role of hyaluronic acid in protecting surface‐active phospholipids from lysis by exogenous phospholipase A2

The connection between radio loudness and central surface brightness profiles in optically selected low-luminosity active galaxies

Effects of Transgenic Herbicide-Resistant Soybean Varieties and Systems on Surface-Active Springtails (Entognatha: Collembola)

Energetics for displacing a single chain from the surface of microcrystalline cellulose into the active site of Acidothermus cellulolyticus Cel5A

On the relationship between the size and surface coverage of starspots on magnetically active low-mass stars

Cardiac depression after experimental air embolism in pigs: role of addition of a surface-active agent1

Gamma-ray and neutrino flares produced by protons accelerated on an accretion disc surface in active galactic nuclei

Modified surface boundary conditions for elastic waveform inversion of low-frequency wide-angle active land seismic data

 

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Quick Reference

The surface layer that is in contact with the atmosphere and which undergoes the greatest diurnal temperature changes, absorbing heat by day and radiating it to the atmosphere at night. Examples are: bare soil, the top of a tree canopy, and the uppermost layer of the oceans.

Subjects: Meteorology and Climatology.


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