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Definition by Wiktionary (Licensed under Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License)

Energy [from greek energeia possessing + ergon active power] In physics, energy is treated as a measurable quantity, without reference to its actual nature or source. It used to be considered as distinct from and correlative to either matter, inertia, or mass; but now the conception of mass or matter as distinct from energy has disappeared. science admits the existence of vast stores of latent energy in the atoms; and considering everything as a question of physical dynamics, it infers that an equivalent quantity of physical energy must have been expended in creating the atom. energy or life is a fundamental attribute and function of the universe, which has its manifestations on all seven or ten planes of prakriti, appearing as centers of energy which radiate outwards from within. also used to denote the female potency or sakti (SD 1:l36); aether too is mentioned as the quintessence of energy. energy expended on the astral plane is far more productive of results than the same amount expended on the physical plane, according to occult dynamics. theosophy makes a distinction between force (or forces) and energy. the former is the name of active monadic essences, each one of which may be considered to be a living, intelligent, self-conscious force; and when this force is actively used, its power to do work or to produce effects is energy.

"The energy of a system expresses the ability of that system to do some useful work or generate heat. energy can be in many forms; e.g., mechanical energy, chemical energy, heat energy, electrical energy, etc. the different forms of energy can be converted into each other. It is a fundamental law of nature that energy can never be converted from one form to another 100%, some of the energy is always converted into heat energy during the conversion. Also, heat can never be converted 100% into any other form of energy. "

compare with heat and work .Energy is an abstract property associated with the capacity to do work .

Is defined as the capacity for doing work. energy can exist the following forms: radiation; kinetic energy; potential energy; chemical energy; atomic energy; electromagnetic energy; electrical energy; and heat energy.

. A quantity which defines the amount of 'work' a body or a system can perform. some common forms of energy are kinetic energy which is embodied by a moving object, potential energy which is embodied by an object suspended in a gravitational field or radiant electromagnetic energy which is carried by photons . all forms of energy are interchangeable, e.g. nuclear energy to heat to light. the unit of energy is a joule = 1 newton metre.

the capacity for doing work as measured by the capability of doing work (potential energy) or the conversion of this capability to motion (kinetic energy). energy has several forms, some of which are easily convertible and can be changed to another form useful for work. most of the world's convertible energy comes from fossil fuels that are burned to produce heat that is then used as a transfer medium to mechanical or other means in order to accomplish tasks. electrical energy is usually measured in kilowatthours, while heat energy is usually measured in british thermal units (Btu).

See Proved energy reserves.

capacity for doing work. See kinetic energy .

In the simplest terms, energy is the ability to perform work. It may exist in several forms, such as heat energy, mechanical energy, chemical energy, or electrical energy, and may be changed from one form to another.

the equivalent of, or the capacity to perform, mechanical work, the difference between two states of thermodynamic entropy before ad after work has been performed. energy is measured either as the product of force and distance (e.g., in lifting a weight a certain height) or as the product of power and time (e.g., in getting an object to move with a certain speed). energy may be stored in a material form as in the momentum of a wheel or of a bullet in motion. electrical energy is measured in kilowatt/hours (kw/h), heat energy in calories or in british thermal units (Btu), mechanical energy in horsepowers, light in Joules, explosives in tons of TNT, etc. different forms of energy are inter-convertible due to the first law of thermodynamics which makes energy the most important construct of physics. all physical processes including computation and communication are known to require energy (see thermodynamics ). (Krippendorff )

* See Mass-energy

navitas

energyen"er*gy (?), n.; pl. energies (#). [f. énergie, ll. energia, fr. gr.&?;, fr. &?; active; &?; in + &?; work. see in, and work.] 1. internal or inherent power; capacity of acting, operating, or producing an effect, whether exerted or not; as, men possessing energies may suffer them to lie inactive. the great energies of nature are known to us only by their effects. 2. power efficiently and forcibly exerted; vigorous or effectual operation; as, the energy of a magistrate. 3. strength of expression; force of utterance; power to impress the mind and arouse the feelings; life; spirit; -- said of speech, language, words, style; as, a style full of energy. 4. (physics) capacity for performing work.note: the kinetic energy of a body is the energy it has in virtue of being in motion. it is measured by one half of the product of the mass of each element of the body multiplied by the square of the velocity of the element, relative to some given body or point. the available kinetic energy of a material system unconnected with any other system is that energy which is due to the motions of the parts of the system relative to its center of mass. the potential energy of a body or system is that energy which is not kinetic; -- energy due to configuration. kinetic energy is sometimes called actual energy. kinetic energy is exemplified in the vis viva of moving bodies, in heat, electric currents, etc.; potential energy, in a bent spring, or a body suspended a given distance above the earth and acted on by gravity.   similar words(15) 

 waste of energy  libidinal energy  accumulation of energy  luminous energy  radiant energy  intrinsic energy of a body  heat energy  kinetic energy  international atomic energy agency  degradation of energy  potential energy  law of conservation of energy  rest energy  conservation of energy  dissipation of energy 

(n.)

Strength of expression; force of utterance; power to impress the mind and arouse the feelings; life; spirit; -- said of speech, language, words, style; as, a style full of energy.  

(n.)

Power efficiently and forcibly exerted; vigorous or effectual operation; as, the energy of a magistrate.  

(n.)

Internal or inherent power; capacity of acting, operating, or producing an effect, whether exerted or not; as, men possessing energies may suffer them to lie inactive.  

(n.)

Capacity for performing work.  

Noun1. the federal department responsible for maintaining a national energy policy of the united States; created in 1977 (synonym) department of Energy, energy Department, doe (hypernym) executive department (part-meronym) department of energy Intelligence, DOEI

Noun1. (physics) the capacity of a physical system to do work; the units of energy are joules or ergs; "energy can take a wide variety of forms" (hypernym) physical phenomenon (hyponym) activation energy, energy of activation (derivation) excite, energize, energise (classification) physics, physical science, natural philosophy2. an exertion of force; "he plays tennis with great energy" (synonym) vigor, vigour (hypernym) force, forcefulness, strength (hyponym) athleticism, strenuosity (derivation) excite, energize, energise3. enterprising or ambitious drive; "Europeans often laugh at american energy" (synonym) push, get-up-and-go (hypernym) drive (hyponym) second wind (derivation) stimulate, arouse, brace, energize, energise, perk up4. an imaginative lively style (especially style of writing); "his writing conveys great energy" (synonym) vigor, vigour, vim (hypernym) liveliness, life, spirit, sprightliness (hyponym) vitality, verve (derivation) excite, energize, energise5. a healthy capacity for vigorous activity; "jogging works off my excess energy"; "he seemed full of vim and vigor" (synonym) vim, vitality (hypernym) good health, healthiness (hyponym) juice (derivation) excite, energize, energise

Anyni = a. without energy

Dibybyr = a. void of energy

Enwair = a. full of energy

Enyfed = n. energy, vigour

Gall = n. energy; ability

Grym = n. force, energy

Grymiant = n. potency, energy

Grymio = v. to give energy

Gwrthrym = n. contrary; energy

Gwryg = n. energy, vigour

Gwyglyd = flaccid; void of energy

Hoewrym = a. of quick energy

Mall = n. want of energy; softness; a soddened state; malady; evil; blast

Nwyf = n. a pervading element; vivacity, energy, vigour

Pall = n. loss of energy; a miss, a failure; nought; neglect, n. a mantle;

Pybyl = n. energy, vigour

type of fast beat dance music; Euro-dance

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This article is about the physical quantity: for other uses of the word "energy", see Energy (disambiguation).*

the capacity for doing work as measured by the capability of doing work (potential energy) or the conversion of this capability to motion (kinetic energy). energy has several forms, some of which are easily convertible and can be changed to another form useful for work. most of the world's convertible energy comes from fossil fuels that are burned to produce heat that is then used as a transfer medium to mechanical or other means in order to accomplish tasks. In the united States, electrical energy is often measured in kilowatt-hours (kWh), while heat energy is often measured in british thermal units (Btu).

the capacity to perform work, or the potential for power and activity; energy may be captured or held in living matter (e.g., food is stored energy). various forms of energy include kinetic, potential, thermal, nuclear, rotational, and electromagnetic. hydroelectric power, a form of potential energy, is derived from flowing water, typically by allowing water to be raised to, or maintained at, an elevated height and then release energy as it flows to a lower level.

a quantity describing the state of a material system consisting of mass and electric charge

the capacity for doing work as measured by the capability of doing work (potential energy) or the conversion of this capability to motion (kinetic energy). energy has several forms, some of which are easily convertible and can be changed to another form useful for work. most of the world's convertible energy comes from fossil fuels that are burned to produce heat that is then used as a transfer medium to mechanical or other means in order to accomplish tasks. electrical energy is usually measured in kilowatt hours, while heat energy is usually measured in british thermal units. (DOE3) (DOE5)

energy east CORP

Exchange: NYSE

Holding company with subsidiaries which generate, purchase, transmit and distribute electricity; and purchase, transport and distribute natural gas.

energy east capital TR I

Exchange: NYSE

Not Available

energy control TECHNOLOGY

Exchange: OTCBB

Not Available

energy visions INC

Exchange: OTCBB

Not Available

energy conversion Devices, Inc.

Exchange: Nasdaq

Develops alternative energy technologies and products, including batteries and solar cells; develops flat panel displays and electronic image processing products, optical memories, superconductivity and other new technologies for computers and memories; Designs, manufactures and sells photovoltaic machines for customer

energy exploration Tech

Exchange: OTCBB

Not Available

energy partners LTD

Exchange: NYSE

Not available.

energy West, Inc.

Exchange: Nasdaq

Distributes, transports and sells natural gas and propane; and owns real estate properties.

energy power systems Ltd

Exchange: OTCBB

Not Available

the left arm, fist closed, is extended, palm up. the right 'E' hand, palm down, describes an arc over the upper muscle area.

fear of atomic explosions

fear of electricity

the capacity for doing work.

the aim of european union energy policy is to guarantee secure, low-cost energy supplies which pose no risk to the health of citizens and the environment.At the outset, the treaties establishing the european communities made no provision for a community energy policy.The beginning of the process of constructing europe saw the establishment of institutional frameworks for coal and atomic energy:•in 1951, the european coal and steel community (ECSC), the treaty for which expired on 31 December 2002;•in 1957, the european atomic energy community (Euratom).Subsequent treaties did not create a specific legal basis for community energy policy, the underlying principles of which are still based on the Euratom treaty and on a number of provisions contained in the "internal market" and "environment" chapters.In the present energy situation, the european union has to face up to many challenges: development of renewable energy sources, opening up of the gas and electricity markets, reduction of the european union's energy dependency and nuclear safety and security guarantees.Confronted with these new energy challenges, the european union has taken measures aimed in particular at guaranteeing security of supply in the face of its dependency on imports of oil from politically unstable regions, redefining priorities in relation to nuclear energy taking account in particular of the risks of accidents and disposal of waste, as well as promoting sustainable development.With the new intelligent energy for europe action programme, the commission is therefore proposing to step up european support for the promotion of renewable energies (ALTENER) and energy efficiency (SAVE), while redirecting international action towards these two priorities (COOPENER).See:•Environment•Sustainable development•Trans-European networks (TEN)

work generation capacity (transferring force). used in ballistics as nuzzle energy or remaining Energy. energy measurement in ballistics is in foot pound units.

Common misspellings

    • eeneergy
    • inirgy
    • eaneargy
    • aenaergy
    • anargy
    • nrgy
    • energgy
    • enercky
    • enerugy
    • enerogy
    • enery
    • emmergy
    • emergy
    • enmergy
    • emnergy
    • ennergy
    • eergy
    • enerrgy
    • enelgy
    • enellgy
    • eneagy
    • eneargy
    • eneragy
    • eneergy
    • eneregy
    • enegy
    • energyy
    • energua
    • energau
    • energui
    • energiu
    • energv
    • energvv
    • energw
    • energ

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Typos

  • wnwrgy
  • snsrgy
  • dndrgy
  • fnfrgy
  • rnrrgy
  • nrgy
  • enerfy
  • enervy
  • enerby
  • enerny
  • enerhy
  • eneryy
  • enerty
  • enerry
  • enery
  • ebergy
  • egergy
  • ehergy
  • ejergy
  • emergy
  • eergy
  • eneegy
  • enedgy
  • enefgy
  • eneggy
  • enetgy
  • enegy
  • energt
  • energg
  • energh
  • energj
  • energu
  • energ

Anagrams

  • engrey
  • egerny
  • eneygr
  • ernegy
  • eergyn
  • eegynr
  • erygen
  • eegryn
  • eyengr
  • eeryng
  • enrgye
  • enegry
  • egnyer
  • erynge
  • ereyng
  • eegrny
  • eenrgy
  • eneryg
  • eryegn
  • enyger
  • eyegrn
  • enryge
  • egynre
  • egrnye
  • eyegnr
  • eergny
  • egneyr
  • erngye
  • egyrne
  • enryeg
  • eerngy
  • enyreg
  • egeyrn
  • enegyr
  • eeygrn
  • enrgey
  • egrney
  • enyerg
  • eengyr
  • eeynrg
  • eeyrgn
  • engeyr
  • egyner
  • engyer
  • eynger
  • eyngre
  • eynerg
  • eryneg
  • egyern
  • ergeyn
  • enreyg
  • eregny
  • erygne
  • ergnye
  • enyegr
  • engery
  • eregyn
  • egeynr
  • engyre
  • eyrneg
  • erengy
  • eyrnge
  • eengry
  • eynegr
  • enyrge
  • erneyg
  • eerygn
  • eeyrng
  • eernyg
  • egnyre
  • energy
  • egenry
  • eegnyr
  • egryne
  • erenyg
  • enregy
  • egryen
  • eenryg
  • egenyr
  • eeygnr
  • enygre
  • egnrye
  • erngey
  • eynreg
  • eenyrg
  • eegyrn
  • eynrge
  • egnery
  • egreny
  • eegnry
  • ereygn
  • ergney
  • ernyeg
  • ergeny
  • eryeng
  • ergyne
  • eenygr
  • engrye
  • eyerng
  • egeryn
  • egreyn
  • eyenrg
  • egyenr
  • eyergn
  • ergyen
  • eeyngr
  • ernyge
  • egyren
  • eneyrg
  • egnrey

Word analysis of energy

Length6
Vocalsenergy
Consonantsenergy
MD505e7d19a6d002118deef70d21ff4226e
SHA1173d9168467e6c362eb90950c4421cb8bc8d11b6