*[crater]* This is a worn and eroded crater formation. A pair of smaller craters lies along the northeastern rim, and a crater is intruding into the northwest rim. To the south is an outward projection that has the appearance of a crater partly overlain by Joule. The remainder of the rim and inner wall is somewhat irregular. The interior floo

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http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Joule_(crater)

*[programming language]* Joule is a concurrent dataflow programming language, designed for building distributed applications. It is so concurrent, that the order of statements within a block is irrelevant to the operation of the block. Statements are executed whenever possible, based on their inputs. Everything in Joule happens by sending mes

Found on

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Joule_(programming_language)

1) Work done by the force of one neutron when its point of application moves through the distance of one meter in the direction of the force. 2) One watt-second.

Found on

http://www.youngco.com/young2.asp?ID=4&Type=3

A metric unit of energy or work; 1 joule per second equals 1 watt or 0.737 foot-pounds; 1 Btu equals 1,055 joules.

Found on

http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/21690

A unit of energy in the SI system. One joule is 1 kg. m2/s2 which is also 0.2390 calorie.

Found on

http://home.nas.net/~dbc/cic_hamilton/dictionary/a.html

A basic unit of energy. A 1 Watt transmitter radiates 1 Joule of energy every second.

Found on

http://www.coseti.org/glossary.htm

The Joule (J) is the SI unit of energy. One Joule is the energy expended when a force of one newton is applied over a displacement of one meter in the direction of the force. The use of the joule is probably limited in Radiation Protection but is used in the definition of Absorbed Dose and the Electron volt .

Found on

http://www.ionactive.co.uk/glossary.html

Unit of energy in the SI (Système International) system of units. The joule is sometimes used in photography to indicate the output of an electronic flash.

Found on

http://www.peterashbyhayter.co.uk/glossaryT-Z.html

[

*n]* - a unit of electrical energy equal to the work done when a current of one ampere passes through a resistance of one ohm for one second 2. [n] - English physicist who established the mechanical theory of heat and discovered the first law of thermodynamics (1818-1889)

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http://www.webdictionary.co.uk/definition.php?query=Joule

[pronounce: jool] The unit for measuring energy (J).

Found on

http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20442

Measurement of energy. Used to define the maximum muzzle energy. The legal limit for Airsoft weapons is 1.35j. See section on the Law for more details.

Found on

http://www.tea-and-medals.co.uk/glossary.htm

The SI unit of energy is the joule. Defined as:1 joule is the work done by a force of 1 newton moving a distance of 1 metre in the direction of the force.It may also be defined in electrical terms as:the amount of energy needed to sustain 1 amp for 1 sec in a 1-ohm resistance.

Found on

http://www.diracdelta.co.uk/science/source/j/o/joule/source.html

A unit of energy in the SI system. One joule is 1 kg. m2/s2 which is also 0.2390 calorie.

Found on

http://www.allchemicals.info/index/action/detail/keyword/J/id/1059565212.ph

(J) The SI unit of energy, equal to the work required to move a 1 kg mass against an opposing force of 1 newton. 1 J = 1 kg m

^{2} s

^{-2} = 4.184 calories.

Found on

http://antoine.frostburg.edu/chem/senese/101/glossary/j.shtml

Joule (J) is the SI derived unit of energy, work, and heat. The joule is the work done when the point of application of a force of one newton is displaced a distance of one metre in the direction of the force (J = N m). The unit is named after the British scientist James Prescott Joule (1818-1889).

Found on

http://www.ktf-split.hr/periodni/en/abc/j.html

Unit of energy. One joule is one watt for one second. It is the measure OfÂ the 'kick' of a pulse. Joules are the most important measure of the power of the energiser.

Found on

http://www.electricfence-online.co.uk/ishop/1047/shopscr21.html

J A measure of work, energy or cell capacity. For electrical energy, one Joule is one Amp at one Volt for one Second, or one WattSecond. 1 Wh = 3.6kJ. For mechanical energy one Joule is a force of one Newton acting over one metre i.e. One newton metre.

Found on

http://www.mpoweruk.com/glossary.htm

The SI unit of energy. The release or transfer of one joule per second is one Watt, the SI derived unit of power.

Found on

http://www.theiet.org/factfiles/energy/nuclear-terms.cfm?type=pdf

**Joule** (jōl)

* noun* [ From the distinguished English physicist, James P.

* Joule* .]

* (Physics.)* A unit of work which is equal to 10

^{ 7} units of work in the C. G. S. system of units (ergs), and is practically equivalent to the energy expended in one second by an electric current of

Found on

http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/J/13

<unit> SI unit of energy. ... 1 Joule = 1E7 ergs = 1 Watt of power occurring for one second. 1 Joule is roughly 0.001 BTU and 1 calorie is roughly 4 joules. There are 3.6 million joules in a kilowatt hour. ... (14 Oct 1997) ...

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http://www.mondofacto.com/facts/dictionary?joule

(J) (jldbomacl) the SI unit of energy, being the work done by a force of 1 newton acting over a distance of 1 meter.

Found on

http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/21001

• (n.) A unit of work which is equal to 107 units of work in the C. G. S. system of units (ergs), and is practically equivalent to the energy expended in one second by an electric current of one ampere in a resistance of one ohm. One joule is approximately equal to 0.738 foot pounds.

Found on

http://thinkexist.com/dictionary/meaning/joule/

unit of work or energy in the International System of Units (SI); it is equal to the work done by a force of one newton acting through one metre. ... [6 related articles]

Found on

http://www.britannica.com/eb/a-z/j/24

The energy required to push with a force of one Newton for one meter.

Found on

http://www.encyclo.co.uk/visitor-contributions.php

A unit of energy J such that the heat capacity of water at 15RC is 4.18 J/gRC.

Found on

http://www-bdnew.fnal.gov/operations/accgloss/gloss.html

**No exact match found**