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Synonyms and Antonyms of physics

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physics

synonym (synonym of physics)

  • (noun.cognition)
    the science of matter and energy and their interactions (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the physical properties, phenomena, and laws of something (noun.cognition)
     

hypernym (physics IS A KIND OF .... relation)

  • the science of matter and energy and their interactions (noun.cognition)
    the sciences involved in the study of the physical world and its phenomena (noun.cognition)
     

hyponym (.... IS A KIND OF physics relation)

  • the physical properties, phenomena, and laws of something (noun.cognition)
    the study of the physical properties of sound (noun.cognition)
     
  • the science of matter and energy and their interactions (noun.cognition)
    the branch of physics that studies celestial bodies and the universe as a whole (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the theory and practice of navigation through air or space (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    physics as applied to biological problems (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of physics that studies the phenomena that occur at very low temperatures (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of science that studies the formation and structure of crystals (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of physics concerned with electromagnetic phenomena (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of physics that deals with the emission and effects of electrons and with the use of electronic devices (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of physics that deals with static electricity (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of physics concerned with the motion of bodies in a frame of reference (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of physics that studies the internal structure of atomic nuclei (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of physics that studies the physical properties of light (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of physics that studies subatomic particles and their interactions (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of physics concerned with matter in its plasma phase (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of physics based on quantum theory (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of physics that studies the deformation and flow of matter (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of physics that studies the properties of materials in the solid state: electrical conduction in crystals of semiconductors and metals; sup more.. (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of physics that makes theoretical predictions about the behavior of macroscopic systems on the basis of statistical laws governing its comp more.. (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of physics concerned with the conversion of different forms of energy (noun.cognition)
     

derivation (.... is derived from physics)

  • (noun.person)
    a scientist trained in physics (noun.person)
     
  • (adj.pert)
    relating to the sciences dealing with matter and energy; especially physics (adj.pert)
     

domain member category (.... is a member category of physics domain)

  • (adj.all)
    (physics) of waves having a constant phase relation (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (physics) of waves having no stable definite or stable phase relation (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.pert)
    of or relating to a sensitive dependence on initial conditions (adj.pert)
     
  • (noun.tops)
    (physics) an ideal space in which the coordinate dimensions represent the variables that are required to describe a system or substance (noun.tops)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    (physics) a system designed to prevent the accidental release of radioactive material from a reactor (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    (physics) scientific instrument that traces the path of a charged particle (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    (physics) a device that attracts iron and produces a magnetic field (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    (physics) the curved upper surface of a nonturbulent liquid in a vertical tube (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    (physics) any of several kinds of apparatus that maintain and control a nuclear reaction for the production of energy or artificial elements (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.attribute)
    the quality of a physical system that persists in its existing equilibrium when undisturbed (or only slightly disturbed) but able to pass to a more st more.. (noun.attribute)
     
  • (noun.attribute)
    (physics) the property of being isotropic; having the same value when measured in different directions (noun.attribute)
     
  • (noun.attribute)
    (physics) the property of matter and electromagnetic radiation that is characterized by the fact that some properties can be explained best by wave th more.. (noun.attribute)
     
  • (noun.attribute)
    (physics) the property of a body that determines the fraction of the incident radiation or sound flux absorbed or absorbable by the body (noun.attribute)
     
  • (noun.attribute)
    (physics) the resistance of a material to the establishment of a magnetic field in it (noun.attribute)
     
  • (noun.attribute)
    (physics) the mass of a body as measured when the body is at rest relative to an observer, an inherent property of the body (noun.attribute)
     
  • (noun.attribute)
    (physics) the mass of a body in motion relative to the observer: it is equal to the rest mass multiplied by a factor that is greater than 1 and that i more.. (noun.attribute)
     
  • (noun.attribute)
    (physics) the mass of a body as measured by its gravitational attraction for other bodies (noun.attribute)
     
  • (noun.attribute)
    (physics) the mass of a body as determined by the second law of motion from the acceleration of the body when it is subjected to a force that is not d more.. (noun.attribute)
     
  • (noun.attribute)
    (physics) the mass of a body regarded relativistically as energy (noun.attribute)
     
  • (noun.attribute)
    (physics) the number of changes in energy flow across a given surface per unit area (noun.attribute)
     
  • (noun.attribute)
    (physics) a measure of the extent to which a substance transmits light or other electromagnetic radiation (noun.attribute)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) the smallest discrete quantity of some physical property that a system can possess (according to quantum theory) (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) a point in the ideal multidimensional phase space that is used to describe a system toward which the system tends to evolve regardless of th more.. (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) statistical law obeyed by a system of particles whose wave function is not changed when two particles are interchanged (the Pauli exclusion more.. (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (chemistry and physics) law stating that the pressure exerted by a mixture of gases equals the sum of the partial pressures of the gases in the mixtur more.. (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) a law expressing the distribution of energy among the molecules of a gas in thermal equilibrium (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) law obeyed by a systems of particles whose wave function changes when two particles are interchanged (the Pauli exclusion principle applies) (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) the density of an ideal gas at constant pressure varies inversely with the temperature (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) the principle that (within the elastic limit) the stress applied to a solid is proportional to the strain produced (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) two laws governing electric networks in which steady currents flow: the sum of all the currents at a point is zero and the sum of the voltag more.. (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) the law that states any two bodies attract each other with a force that is directly proportional to the product of their masses and inversel more.. (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) a law governing the relations between states of energy in a closed system (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) the principle that a measured quantity of mass is equivalent (according to relativity theory) to a measured quantity of energy (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) the basis of quantum theory; the energy of electromagnetic waves is contained in indivisible quanta that have to be radiated or absorbed as more.. (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) an equation that expresses the distribution of energy in the radiated spectrum of an ideal black body (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) the theory that any two particles of matter attract one another with a force directly proportional to the product of their masses and invers more.. (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) a universal law that states that the laws of mechanics are not affected by a uniform rectilinear motion of the system of coordinates to whic more.. (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) the principle that an observer has no way of distinguishing whether his laboratory is in a uniform gravitational field or is in an accelerat more.. (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) a theory that explains a physical phenomenon in terms of a field and the manner in which it interacts with matter or with other fields (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) a theory of atomic structure that combined Rutherford's model with the quantum theory; electrons orbiting a nucleus can only be in certain s more.. (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) the maintenance of a certain quantities unchanged during chemical reactions or physical transformations (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) parity is conserved in a universe in which the laws of physics are the same in a right-handed system of coordinates as in a left-handed syst more.. (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) the theory that light is transmitted as waves (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) the theory that light is transmitted as a stream of particles (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) a theory that gases consist of small particles in random motion (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) the theory that space and time are relative concepts rather than absolute concepts (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) a theory that tries to link the four fundamental forces (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) a physical theory that certain properties occur only in discrete amounts (quanta) (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) a phase space together with a transformation of that space (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (physics) a dynamical system that is extremely sensitive to its initial conditions (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.event)
    (physics) a brief event in which two or more bodies come together (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.event)
    (physics) a wave that is hypothesized to propagate gravity and to travel at the speed of light (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.event)
    (physics) a regular periodic variation in value about a mean (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.event)
    (physics) a movement up and down or back and forth (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.event)
    (physics) a quantum of energy or quasiparticle that can be propagated as a traveling wave in nonlinear systems and is neither preceded nor followed by more.. (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.event)
    (physics) a short-lived oscillation in a system caused by a sudden change of voltage or current or load (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.event)
    (physics) an abrupt transition of an electron or atom or molecule from one quantum state to another with the emission or absorption of a quantum (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.event)
    (physics) a combining of charges or transfer of electrons in a gas that results in the neutralization of ions; important for ions arising from the pas more.. (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.event)
    (physics) the change of one chemical element into another (as by nuclear decay or radioactive bombardment) (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.event)
    (physics) the maximum displacement of a periodic wave (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.location)
    (physics) the point of minimum displacement in a periodic system (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    (physics) the point of maximum displacement in a periodic system (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    (physics) the center of mass of the immersed part of ship or other floating object (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    (physics) an imaginary surface joining all points in space that are reached at the same instant by a wave propagating through a medium (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.object)
    (physics) something joined by two equal and opposite forces that act along parallel lines (noun.object)
     
  • (noun.object)
    (physics) a particle that is less complex than an atom; regarded as constituents of all matter (noun.object)
     
  • (noun.object)
    (physics) hypothetical truly fundamental particle in mesons and baryons; there are supposed to be six flavors of quarks (and their antiquarks), which more.. (noun.object)
     
  • (noun.object)
    a hypothetical subatomic particle of large mass that interacts weakly with ordinary matter through gravitation; postulated as a constituent of the dar more.. (noun.object)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a scientist trained in physics (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) an effect whereby a body moving in a rotating frame of reference experiences the Coriolis force acting perpendicular to the direction of mot more.. (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) a secondary influence on a system that causes it to deviate slightly (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) a spectrum of radiation caused by electron transitions within an atom; the series of spectrum lines is characteristic of the element (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) the intermolecular force that holds together the molecules in a solid or liquid (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) a force due to the earth's rotation; acts on a body in motion (airplane or projectile) in a rotating reference frame; in a rotating frame of more.. (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) a thermodynamic quantity equivalent to the capacity of a physical system to do work; the units of energy are joules or ergs (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) the rate of doing work; measured in watts (= joules/second) (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) a manifestation of energy; the transfer of energy from one physical system to another expressed as the product of a force and the distance t more.. (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) the influence that produces a change in a physical quantity (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) the force of attraction between all masses in the universe; especially the attraction of the earth's mass for bodies near its surface (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) the tendency of a body to maintain its state of rest or uniform motion unless acted upon by an external force (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) the rate of change of the angular velocity of a rotating body (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) the rate of change of the angular position of a rotating body; usually expressed in radians per second or radians per minute (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) electromagnetic radiation that can produce a visual sensation (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) vibration produced by resonance (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) a current loop gives rise to a magnetic field characteristic of a magnetic dipole (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) opposition to magnetic flux (analogous to electric resistance) (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) a flash of light that is produced in a phosphor when it absorbs a photon or ionizing particle (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) a deformation of an object in which parallel planes remain parallel but are shifted in a direction parallel to themselves (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) force that produces strain on a physical body (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) a stress that produces an elongation of an elastic physical body (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) deformation of a physical body under the action of applied forces (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) the transfer of energy between elementary particles or between an elementary particle and a field or between fields; mediated by gauge boson more.. (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) the interaction that binds protons and neutrons together in the nuclei of atoms; mediated by gluons (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (physics) an interaction between elementary particles involving neutrinos or antineutrinos that is responsible for certain kinds of radioactive decay; more.. (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.process)
    (physics) the process in which incident radiated energy is retained without reflection or transmission on passing through a medium (noun.process)
     
  • (noun.process)
    (physics) the process in which there is movement of a substance from an area of high concentration of that substance to an area of lower concentration (noun.process)
     
  • (noun.process)
    (physics) a process that alters the energy or structure or composition of atomic nuclei (noun.process)
     
  • (noun.process)
    (physics) the exponential return of a system to equilibrium after a disturbance (noun.process)
     
  • (noun.process)
    (physics) a nuclear reaction in which a bombarded nucleus breaks up into many particles (noun.process)
     
  • (noun.quantity)
    (physics) a coefficient that expresses how much of a specified property is possessed by a specified substance (noun.quantity)
     
  • (noun.quantity)
    (physics) the ratio of the applied stress to the change in shape of an elastic body (noun.quantity)
     
  • (noun.quantity)
    (physics) the universal constant in the gas equation: pressure times volume = R times temperature; equal to 8.3143 joules per kelvin per mole (noun.quantity)
     
  • (noun.quantity)
    (physics) the universal constant relating force to mass and distance in Newton's law of gravitation (noun.quantity)
     
  • (noun.linkdef)
    a function of a topological space that gives, for any two points in the space, a value equal to the distance between them (noun.linkdef)
     
  • (noun.linkdef)
    (physics) the ratio of the number of atoms of a specific isotope of an element to the total number of isotopes present (noun.linkdef)
     
  • (noun.shape)
    a figure formed by a set of straight lines or light rays meeting at a point (noun.shape)
     
  • (noun.shape)
    (physics) the angle that a magnetic needle makes with the plane of the horizon (noun.shape)
     
  • (noun.state)
    (physics) the lowest energy state of an atom or other particle (noun.state)
     
  • (noun.substance)
    (physics) material in a nuclear reactor that absorbs radiation (noun.substance)
     
  • (noun.substance)
    (physics and chemistry) the smallest component of an element having the chemical properties of the element (noun.substance)
     
  • (noun.substance)
    (physics and chemistry) the simplest structural unit of an element or compound (noun.substance)
     
  • (noun.time)
    (physics) a rate of increase of velocity (noun.time)
     
  • (noun.time)
    (physics) a rate of decrease in velocity (noun.time)
     
  • (verb.change)
    direct high energy particles or radiation against (verb.change)
     
  • (verb.change)
    scatter (radiation) by the atoms of the medium through which it passes (verb.change)
     
  • (verb.change)
    increase or decrease (an alternating current or voltage) (verb.change)
     
  • (verb.change)
    lose a stored charge, magnetic flux, or current (verb.change)
     
  • (verb.change)
    cause to undergo fission or lose particles (verb.change)
     
  • (verb.change)
    make magnetic (verb.change)
     
  • (verb.change)
    make nonmagnetic; take away the magnetic properties (of) (verb.change)
     
  • (verb.change)
    reduce the degree of (luminescence or phosphorescence) in (excited molecules or a material) by adding a suitable substance (verb.change)
     
  • (verb.change)
    become liquid or fluid when heated (verb.change)
     
  • (verb.change)
    make (a solid substance) liquid, as by heating (verb.change)
     
  • (verb.change)
    become solid (verb.change)
     
  • (verb.change)
    change from a liquid to a solid when cold (verb.change)
     
  • (verb.change)
    cause to form crystals or assume crystalline form (verb.change)
     
  • (verb.change)
    eliminate airborne shock waves from (an explosive) (verb.change)
     
  • (verb.change)
    cause to vibrate in a definite pattern (verb.change)
     
  • (verb.change)
    charge (a conductor) with electricity (verb.change)
     
  • (verb.change)
    eliminate the polarization of (verb.change)
     
  • (verb.cognition)
    apply quantum theory to; restrict the number of possible values of (a quantity) or states of (a physical entity or system) so that certain variables c more.. (verb.cognition)
     
  • (verb.creation)
    produce electric current by electrostatic or magnetic processes (verb.creation)
     
  • (verb.motion)
    subject to movement in which every part of the body moves parallel to and the same distance as every other point on the body (verb.motion)
     
  • (adj.all)
    having the properties of a magnet; the ability to draw or pull (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    possessing the ability to repel (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    capable of assuming or producing either of two states (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    of a particle or body or system; having no charge (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (chemistry, physics) capable of being mixed (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (chemistry, physics) incapable of mixing (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    at or of a point at which a property or phenomenon suffers an abrupt change especially having enough mass to sustain a chain reaction (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    not critical; not at a point of abrupt change (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    involving a transfer of heat (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    occurring without loss or gain of heat (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    having viscous as well as elastic properties (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    capable of undergoing nuclear fission (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    not capable of undergoing fission (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    unconstrained or not chemically bound in a molecule or not fixed and capable of relatively unrestricted motion (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    held with another element, substance or material in chemical or physical union (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    having properties with uniform values along all axes (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    having properties with different values along different axes (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    participating readily in reactions (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (of e.g. a molecule) made reactive or more reactive (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (chemistry) not reacting chemically (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    extremely fine or thin, as in a spectral line split into two or more components (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.pert)
    relating or subject to the special or the general theory of relativity (adj.pert)
     
  • (adj.pert)
    used as a fixed standard of reference for comparison or measurement (adj.pert)
     
  • (adj.pert)
    of or relating to or constituting the nucleus of an atom (adj.pert)
     
  • (adj.pert)
    (of physical systems) continuing in its present state of equilibrium unless sufficiently disturbed to pass to a more stable state of equilibrium (adj.pert)
     
  • (adj.pert)
    of or relating to a quantum or capable of existing in only one of two states (adj.pert)
     
  • (adj.pert)
    of or relating to dynamics (adj.pert)
     
  • (adj.pert)
    of or relating to hydrodynamics (adj.pert)
     
  • (adj.pert)
    of or relating to aerodynamics (adj.pert)
     
  • (adj.pert)
    of or relating to rheology (adj.pert)
     
  • (adj.pert)
    of or pertaining to a meson (adj.pert)
     
  • (adv.all)
    in a reversible manner (adv.all)
     
synonym hypernym hyponym derivation domain member category natural philosophy physical science natural science astronomy uranology aeronautics astronautics biophysics cryogenics physicist physical coherent incoherent chaotic phase space containment

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