1.75 | input quantity in a measurement model | ||

input quantity | |||

Quantity that must be measured, or a quantity, the value of which can be otherwise obtained, in order to calculate a measured quantity value of a measurand. | |||

Example: | When the length of a steel rod at a specified temperature is the measurand, the actual temperature, the length at that actual temperature, and the linear thermal expansion coefficient of the rod are input quantities in a measurement model. | ||

Note 1: | An input quantity in a measurement model is often an output quantity of a measuring system. | ||

Note 2: | Indications, corrections, and influence quantities can be input quantities in a measurement model. | ||

Source: [VIM 2.50]. See also: measurement function. |

1.75 | input quantity in a measurement model | ||

input quantity | |||

Quantity that must be measured, or a quantity, the value of which can be otherwise obtained, in order to calculate a measured quantity value of a measurand. | |||

Example: | When the length of a steel rod at a specified temperature is the measurand, the actual temperature, the length at that actual temperature, and the linear thermal expansion coefficient of the rod are input quantities in a measurement model. | ||

Note 1: | An input quantity in a measurement model is often an output quantity of a measuring system. | ||

Note 2: | Indications, corrections, and influence quantities can be input quantities in a measurement model. | ||

Source: [VIM 2.50]. See also: measurement function. |

This website collects cookies to deliver a better user experience.
See how this site uses Cookies.
Do not sell my personal data.

Este site coleta cookies para oferecer uma melhor experiência ao usuário.
Veja como este site usa Cookies.