Traducción de X-ray en Español:


rayo X, n.


Pronunciación /ˈɛksreɪ//ˈɛksˌreɪ/


  • 1

    rayo X masculino
    before noun X-ray examination examen con rayos X
    • X-ray picture radiografía
    • to have X-ray eyes / vision tener vista de rayos X
    • The jets contain relativistic winds that interact and collide, creating shock waves and emitting high-energy X-rays and gamma rays.
    • In 1923, the American physicist Arthur Compton investigated the scattering of X-rays (high-frequency electromagnetic radiation) by matter.
    • Most known radiation dangers occur at the high end of the electromagnetic spectrum, and include X-rays and gamma rays.
    • However, even this atmosphere is still too thin to protect us from the incoming radiation from space, such as ultraviolet light, X-rays and gamma rays, or charged particles such as protons and electrons.
    • The first magnetar candidates were a family of rare and peculiar galactic sources of gamma and X-rays called soft gamma repeaters (SGRs).
    • Ionizing radiation, which includes alpha particles, beta particles, gamma rays and X-rays, is radiation that has enough energy to knock an orbital electron off of an atom.
    • As X-rays pass through your body, different tissues absorb different amounts.
    • Unlike exposure to external radiation sources such as cosmic rays or X-rays, radioactive nuclides are deposited within the body from food and water.
    • Heating under controlled conditions or irradiating a mineral using X-rays, neutrons, gamma rays, or other energy sources will effect colour changes in many gems.
    • Gamma rays are not particles but a form of electromagnetic radiation, like light, radio waves, and X-rays.
    • It was designed to study X-rays and gamma rays from solar flares.
    • All the light that we see is made from electromagnetic waves, and so are infra-red and ultraviolet light, microwaves, radio waves and X-rays.
    • Gamma rays and X-rays lose energy in a variety of ways, but each involves liberating atomic electrons, which then deposit energy through interactions with other electrons.
    • Fortunately for life on Earth, the atmosphere blocks out harmful, high-energy radiation like X-rays, gamma rays and most ultraviolet rays.
    • Each color in this image represents a different region of the electromagnetic spectrum, from X-rays to infrared light.
    • Various kinds of radiation can be used: in order of increasing energy, electrons, X-rays, and gamma rays.
    • This means that energy that started out in the form of X-rays and gamma rays would now be in the form of microwaves, with wavelengths of around 1 millimeter or so.
    • Gamma rays and X-rays are two forms of ionizing radiation.
    • The radioactive material generates ionising radiations, which include alpha particles, beta particles, X-rays and gamma rays.
    • Rhessi shows us the high-energy radiation emitted by flares: their X-rays and gamma rays.
    • The same electron is just as capable of emitting X-rays, orange light, or radio waves - all that matters is the environment and interactions it finds itself in contact with.
  • 2

    radiografía femenino
    to take an X-ray hacer / sacar una radiografía
    • I had a chest X-ray me hicieron / me sacaron una radiografía de tórax
    • From MRIs and X-rays to check images, broadcast content, and completed CAD / CAM designs, fixed content is an important class of data.
    • Having the ability to analyze X-rays and scans digitally from a remote location can be extremely valuable.
    • It also produces much more detailed images than X-rays because of its ability to separate different types of soft tissues.
    • ‘The tumour was clearly visible in the original X-ray but the consultant missed it,’ said Paul.
    • Most often, EMC points to images, e-mail, X-rays and medical records as the types of files meant to find their way onto a Centera.
    • In this procedure, a special contrast material is injected into one of your milk ducts before the X-ray images are taken.
    • The readers of the X-rays and the retinal photographs had no knowledge of the health of the subjects, that is they were not told about any diseases the subjects had.
    • Presumably a device based on this technology could provide full body X-rays of people at airports, something much more reassuring than a metal detector.
    • Today, the most accurate expression of the Perfect Body is an X-ray.
    • Identification of Uday and Qusay's bodies was confirmed by X-rays, dental records and former Baath party officials who knew them.
    • Often used to identify fractures or tumors that may not be visible on an X-ray.
    • For example, most of the medical people at Parkland describe a big hole in the president's head in the rear or right rear, and yet the autopsy photographs and X-rays of the body don't show a big hole over here.
    • Since the surgeon can feel with his fingers the position of the bones and the degree of correction, X-rays of the feet are not necessary except in complex cases.
    • Moreover, Kodak's bets are paying off in health-imaging, where it's leveraging longstanding ties with doctors eager to replace X-rays with digital images.
    • Areas of blockage in the coronary artery show up on the X-ray images, so your doctor knows precisely where to target treatment.
    • This one is a life-size body assembled from old X-rays.
    • The York trust is already in the process of upgrading its switchboard to a system that works with computers so, using Internet technology, clinical images such as X-rays can be transmitted as well as phone calls.
    • I was even afraid to step off a curb because in my mind I kept seeing the image of the X-ray of my fractured fibula as I had seen it in the emergency room.
    • It involves swallowing liquid, called barium, that shows up on the X-ray as it passes through your digestive system.
    • Currently, detection of breast cancer relies largely on radiologists reading X-rays known as mammograms.

verbo transitivo

  • 1

    hacer una radiografía de
    sacar una radiografía de