Dielectric breakdown model - meaning and definition. What is Dielectric breakdown model
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What (who) is Dielectric breakdown model - definition


Dielectric breakdown model         
DIELECTRIC BREAKDOWN
Dielectric Breakdown Model
Dielectric breakdown model (DBM) is a macroscopic mathematical model combining the diffusion-limited aggregation model with electric field. It was developed by Niemeyer, Pietronero, and Weismann in 1984.
Dielectric         
  • A polarised dielectric material
ELECTRICALLY POORLY CONDUCTING OR NON-CONDUCTING, NON-METALLIC SUBSTANCE OF WHICH CHARGE CARRIERS ARE GENERALLY NOT FREE TO MOVE
Dielectric level; Paraelectricity; Dielectric dispersion; Dipolar polarization; Ionic polarization; Dielectric media; Dielectric medium; Dielectric relaxation; Debye relaxation; Debye equation; Dielectrics; Dialectric; Dielectric materials; Relaxation time of electrons; Dielectric relaxation as a chemical rate process; Dielectric relaxation asa chemical rate process; Paraelectric; Dielectric polarization; Dielectric properties; Dielectric response; Perfect dielectric; Dielectric material; Paraelectrics; Ionic polarisation
·noun Any substance or medium that transmits the electric force by a process different from conduction, as in the phenomena of induction; a nonconductor. separating a body electrified by induction, from the electrifying body.
Dielectric Polarization         
  • A polarised dielectric material
ELECTRICALLY POORLY CONDUCTING OR NON-CONDUCTING, NON-METALLIC SUBSTANCE OF WHICH CHARGE CARRIERS ARE GENERALLY NOT FREE TO MOVE
Dielectric level; Paraelectricity; Dielectric dispersion; Dipolar polarization; Ionic polarization; Dielectric media; Dielectric medium; Dielectric relaxation; Debye relaxation; Debye equation; Dielectrics; Dialectric; Dielectric materials; Relaxation time of electrons; Dielectric relaxation as a chemical rate process; Dielectric relaxation asa chemical rate process; Paraelectric; Dielectric polarization; Dielectric properties; Dielectric response; Perfect dielectric; Dielectric material; Paraelectrics; Ionic polarisation
A term due to Faraday. It expresses what he conceived to be the condition of a dielectric when its opposite faces are oppositely electrified. The molecules are supposed to be arranged by the electrification in a series of polar chains, possibly being originally in themselves seats of opposite polarities, or having such imparted to them by the electricities. The action is analogous to that of a magnet pole on a mass of soft iron, or on a pile of iron filings.