conservation-of-mass

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English[edit]

Noun[edit]

conservation-of-mass

  1. attributive form of conservation of mass
    • 1989, Allan D. Pierce, Acoustics: An Introduction to Its Physical Principles and Applications, Acoustical Society of America, ISBN 978-0-88318-612-1, page 6:
      Two of them, the conservation-of-mass equation and Euler’s equation of motion for a fluid, come without alterations from the eighteenth century; []
    • 1998, Alan W. Richardson, Carnap’s Construction of the World: The Aufbau and the Emergence of Logical Empiricism, Cambridge University Press, ISBN 978-0-521-43008-1, page 114:
      [] for example, one might claim that a particular conservation-of-mass principle partially constitutes the framework of Newtonian physics, whereas []
    • 2009, David L. Elliott, Bilinear Control Systems: Matrices in Action, Springer, ISBN 978-1-4020-9612-9, page 171:
      It can be seen by inspection of the equations (6.6) that a conservation-of-mass law is satisfied: noting that in the usual experiment x_2\left(0\right)=0=x_3\left(0\right), it is x_1\left(t\right)+x_2\left(t\right)+x_3\left(t\right)=x_1\left(0\right).