Translation of microgravity in Spanish:

microgravity

microgravedad, n.

Pronunciation /ˈmʌɪkrə(ʊ)ˌɡravɪti//ˌmaɪkroʊˈɡrævədi/

noun

  • 1

    microgravedad feminine
    • On the flip side, I do believe that if it is ever completed and fully crewed it will be producing significant amounts of first-class research in microgravity.
    • Then, the effects of microgravity or weightlessness, and radiation on cabin occupants and some of the implications of these various factors will be discussed.
    • This research could provide swifter methods to acclimatising astronauts entering microgravity (as well as those returning to Earth).
    • In microgravity and normal gravity, the period of the rhythm was longer when the animals were exposed to constant light than if they were kept in constant darkness.
    • This uses a hybrid propulsion system, consisting of ducted fans, to move in microgravity and a differential traction system to move in normal gravity.
    • This, he explained, means large cabins with big windows, and an opportunity to float around the cabin during the four to five minutes' worth of microgravity during the flight.
    • Crews endure loneliness, sensory deprivation, disorientating microgravity and the anxiety of knowing the vacuum of space is kept from them by an aluminium hull just a few millimetres thick.
    • ‘Philips has used parabolic flights once before to examine how halogen lamps function in microgravity,’ said Marco.
    • Interior designs may therefore need to counter the natural disorientation that tends to occur in microgravity.
    • A typical HTO suborbital concept might entail several minutes of microgravity.
    • In the suborbital flight regime, weightlessness or microgravity is not a significant issue.
    • Other physical sciences experiments are focused on subjects including foam and fire, both of which behave in very different ways in microgravity.
    • The first reason is purely scientific as new knowledge can be gained about the growth process in plants by growing them under microgravity.
    • To understand the effects of microgravity, researchers and medical doctors at ESA have developed innovative sensors to monitor astronauts' bodies as they live and work in space.
    • Crystals formed in microgravity usually have a more perfect structure than those grown on Earth.
    • For the first 73 seconds, he or she experiences microgravity at less than one percent of normal gravity.
    • It will investigate fluid physics in microgravity to understand how propellant-tank sloshing affects spacecraft control.
    • It's possible, however, since we're interested in pursuing the benefits of microgravity we haven't spent a great deal of time on this sort of thing.
    • But in microgravity, nothing is significantly ‘lighter’ than anything else, and such convection therefore plays no role.
    • Each series will cover subjects such as satellite navigation, Earth observation, launchers, human spaceflight and microgravity, space science and astronauts.