Top 10 similar words or synonyms for dispersiveness

dispersivity    0.743747

dispersiblity    0.724949

fillability    0.723699

dispersibilities    0.721362

reproductivity    0.721243

dischargeability    0.707518

ejectability    0.696092

mixability    0.692897

colorability    0.674692

quantitativity    0.668607

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for dispersiveness

Article Example
Wave-making resistance A salient property of water waves is dispersiveness; i.e., the longer the wave, the faster it moves. Waves generated by a ship are affected by her geometry and speed, and most of the energy given by the ship for making waves is transferred to water through the bow and stern parts. Simply speaking, these two wave systems, i.e., bow and stern waves, interact with each other, and the resulting waves are responsible for the resistance.
Exploding Wire Method Nanoparticles are created by EWM when the ambient gas of the system cools the recently produced vaporous metal. EWM can be used to cheaply and efficiently produce nanoparticles at a rate of 50-300 grams per hour and at a purity of above 99%. The process requires a relatively low energy consumption as little energy is lost in an electric to thermal energy conversion. Environmental effects are minimal due to the process taking place in a closed system. The Particles can be as small as 10 nm but are most commonly below 100 nm in diameter. Physical attributes of the nanopowder can be altered depending on the parameters of the explosion. For example, as the voltage of the capacitor is raised, the particle diameter decreases. Also, the pressure of the gas environment can change the dispersiveness of the nanoparticles. Through such manipulations you can alter the functionality of the nanopowder.
Inorganic nanotube Typical inorganic nanotube materials are 2D layered solids such as tungsten(IV) sulfide (WS), molybdenum disulfide (MoS) and tin(IV) sulfide (SnS). WS and SnS/tin(II) sulfide (SnS) nanotubes have been synthesized in macroscopic amounts. However, traditional ceramics like titanium dioxide (TiO), zirconia dioxide (ZrO) and zinc oxide (ZnO) also form inorganic nanotubes. More recent nanotube and nanowire materials are transition metal/chalcogen/halogenides (TMCH), described by the formula TMCH, where TM is transition metal (molybdenum, tungsten, tantalum, niobium), C is chalcogen (sulfur, selenium, tellurium), H is halogen (iodine), and the composition is given by 8.2<(y+z)<10. TMCH tubes can have a subnanometer-diameter, lengths tunable from hundreds of nanometers to tens of micrometers and show excellent dispersiveness owing to extremely weak mechanical coupling between the tubes.