electro-, electr-, electri-
(Greek > Latin: electric, electricity; from amber, resembling amber, generated from amber which when rubbed vigorously [as by friction], produced the effect of static electricity)
Electronics in our lives consists of numerous tools
Equipment which we use everyday relies on electronics to function including calculators, car controls, cameras, washing machines, medical scanners, mobile telephones, radar systems, computers; as well as many other applications or devices which are listed in this unit.
2. An electrocardiogram that shows the potential detected by a single electrode.
In practice, this is obtained by using an exploring electrode and a second electrode; such as, a central terminal that is assumed to have zero potential.
Such electrons are exchanged or shared in chemical reactions.
2. Electrokinetic potential refers to the potential developed across any interface separating two phases as a result of the accumulation of electrons in one phase and the loss of electrons in the other.
3. Bioelectric potential refers to the difference of electric potential between the inside and the outside of a cell.
4. The ratio of the zetacrit to the hematocrit, used as an indicator of the red blood cell sedimentation rate.
5. The potential developed across any interface separating two phases as a result of the accumulation of electrons in one phase and the loss of electrons in the other direction.
Zone electrophoresis allows more manipulation of the separated proteins than moving-boundary electrophoresis.