Barlow's law - meaning and definition. What is Barlow's law
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What (who) is Barlow's law - definition


Barlow's law         
INCORRECT THEORY OF A WIRE'S ELECTRIC CURRENT-CARRYING ABILITY
Barlow's Law
Barlow's law was an incorrect physical law proposed by Peter Barlow in 1825 to describe the ability of wires to conduct electricity. It said that the strength of the effect of electricity passing through a wire varies inversely with the square root of its length and directly with the square root of its cross-sectional area, or, in modern terminology:
Barlow's formula         
Barlow's formula (called "Kesselformel" in German) relates the internal pressure that a pipeOr pressure vessel, or other cylindrical pressure containment structure. can withstand to its dimensions and the strength of its material.
Re Barlow's Will Trusts         
ENGLISH TRUSTS LAW CASE
Re Barlow’s Will Trusts
Re Barlow's Will Trusts [1979] 1 WLR 278 is an English trusts law case, concerning certainty of the words "family" and "friends" in a will.