You searched for: “fields
Fields, Forests, Wild Animals, Flocks, and Shepherds: Pan, Faunus
Greek: Pan (god)
Latin: Faunus (god)

The god of nature. Symbols: goats and satyrs.

This entry is located in the following unit: gods and goddesses from Greek and Latin Myths (page 1)
ruricole (verb), ruricoles; ruricoled; ruricoling: fields, country area
Living in the country or in fields.
This entry is located in the following unit: -cola, -colas; -cole; -colent; -colid; -coline; -colous (page 22)
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Units related to: “fields
(Greek > Latin: from ager to agri and agrarius, of the land; land, fields)
(Greek > Latin: fields; wild, savage; living in the fields, via ager, agri.)
(Greek: land, soil, field, fields; earth; wild, as one who lives in the fields; wildness; savage, savageness)
(Latin: rustic, rural; pertaining to the fields; from ager then agrestis, "field")
(robotics engineers blend expertise from fields of biology and computer engineering to produce robots that mimic living creatures)
(Latin: flat space, plain; of or pertaining to fields)
(Greek: khimaira, fabled monster; unreal, fantastic, imaginary, fanciful, unrealistic; however, in medical and other scientific fields, characterized by two or more genetically distinct cell types in one organism)
(simplified connections of word parts which work together to form practical medical terms that can enhance one's understanding of several fields of medicine)
(lists of careers in science with short descriptions)
Word Entries containing the term: “fields
atmospheric electric field (s) (noun), atmospheric electric fields (pl)
1. The atmosphere's electric field strength in volts per meter at any specified point in time and space; near the earth's surface, in fair-weather areas.

A typical datum is about 100 and the field is directed vertically in such a way as to drive positive charges downward.

2. A quantitative term indicating the electric field strength of the atmosphere at any specified point in space and time.
3. A measure, in volts per meter, of the electrical energy in a given portion of the earth's atmosphere at a given time.
This entry is located in the following units: atmo-, atm- + (page 3) electro-, electr-, electri- (page 1) sphero-, spher-, -sphere- (page 3)
data field (s) (noun), data fields (pl)
An area of memory on an RFID (Radio-frequency identification) microchip that is assigned to a particular type of information: Data fields may be protected or they may be written over, so a data field might contain information about where an item should be sent.
electric and magnetic fields
Forces created by the presence of an electric current, and electric charge, or a magnet.

The existence of an electric field is made known by its effect on another electric charge, and the existence of a magnetic field can be made known by its effect on another magnet.

A field around a magnet or an electric current will deflect a small magnet; such as, a compass needle, in a particular direction when it is placed in such a field.

The direction in which the north pole of the magnet points is normally called the direction of the field and the direction of the field generally follows curved lines of force.

This entry is located in the following units: electro-, electr-, electri- (page 4) -etic, -etics (page 6)
production and interrelation of electric and magnetic fields, Maxwell's equations
Four equations, formulated by James Clerk Maxwell, that together form a complete description of the production and interrelation of electric and magnetic fields.

The statements of these four equations are as follows:

  1. Electric field diverges from electric charge.
  2. There are no isolated magnetic poles.
  3. Electric fields are produced by changing magnetic fields.
  4. Circulating magnetic fields are produced by changing electric fields and by electric currents.

Maxwell based his description of electromagnetic fields on these four statements.

(fields are protected by barriers of hedges by keeping the wind from eroding (blowing away) valuable top soil)
(the first Latin words to find their way into the English language owe their adoption to the early contact between the Roman and the Germanic tribes on the European continent and Greek came with Latin and French while others were borrowed directly; especially, in the fields of science and technology)
(mathematics is the deductive study of quantities, magnitudes, and shapes as determined by the use of numbers and symbols while every branch of science and engineering depends on mathematics; measurement is the process of associating numbers with physical quantities and phenomena and measurement is fundamental to the sciences; to engineering, construction, and other technical fields; and to almost all everyday activities)
Word Entries at Get Words containing the term: “fields
Elysian Fields
A "place of great happiness; blissful, delightful", which inspired the French to call their famous boulevard in Paris the Champs Élysée.

A tree-lined thoroughfare of Paris, France, leading from the Place de la Concorde to the Arc de Triomphe.

This entry is located in the following unit: Words from the Greek Myths (page 1)