gravitomagnetic love



from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Describing the component of a gravitational field analogous to the magnetic component of an electromagnetic field
  • adj. Of or pertaining to gravitomagnetism


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Then, we consider the two-brane scenario of the original Randall-Sundrum proposal and show that the magnitude of the gravitomagnetic effect depends heavily on the ratio of $ (ell/r) $.

    Archive 2010-05-01

  • Specifically, we examine the so-called gravitomagnetic effect in the context of the Randall-Sundrum (RS) model.

    Archive 2010-05-01

  • We first show that the second Randall-Sundrum model of one brane leaves the gravitomagnetic effect unchanged.

    Archive 2010-05-01

  • The authors conjectured earlier, that in addition to this so-called London moment, also a large gravitomagnetic field should appear to explain an apparent mass increase of Niobium Cooper-pairs.

    Archive 2006-06-01

  • If confirmed, a gravitomagnetic field of measurable magnitude was produced for the first time in a laboratory environment.

    Archive 2006-06-01

  • A spinning superconductor appears to be producing an acceleration field by gravitomagnetic means, opening the door on new research aimed at uncovering the much-coveted quantum theory of gravity.

    Lab Gravity | Blog | Futurismic

  • Moreover, they did not measure the gravitomagnetic field directly, by using another gravitomagnet or by deflecting a moving mass.

    Original Signal - Transmitting Digg

  • This allows astrophysicists to define electrogravitic and gravitomagnetic fields that are analogous to electric and magnetic fields.

    Technology Review RSS Feeds

  • Just as a moving electrical charge creates a magnetic field, so a moving mass generates a gravitomagnetic field.

    Latest Articles

  • They have discovered that this anomaly could be explained by the appearance of a gravitomagnetic field in the spinning superconductor (This effect has been named the Gravitomagnetic London Moment by analogy with its magnetic counterpart).

    Latest Articles


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