The heat that can be felt and measured by a thermometer.
That heat which effects a change in a body that is detectable by the senses; i.e. it causes the temperature of the body to change. Measured by the product of the specific heat capacity, the mass of the body and the change of temperature.
That heat which, when added to or taken away from a substance, causes a rise or fall in temperature.
The heat that can be measured with a thermometer. Heat energy that changes the temperature of a substance without changing its state.
Heat that causes a change in the level of a thermometer (dry bulb).
Heat added or subtracted that causes a change in temperature.
Heat energy that causes a rise or fall in the temperature of a gas, liquid or solid when added or removed from that material. Sensible heat changes the temperature by changing the speed at which the molecules move.
the heat which affects the temperature of a substance. e.g. there is no moisture change, such as heat from machines, lights or the sun etc.
Heat, that when added or removed, causes a change in temperature but not in state.
the heat absorbed or transmitted when the temperature of a substance changes but the substance does not change state
heat that when added to of removed from a substance causes a change of temperature and not a change of state.
Heat that causes a change in the temperature of a material when absorbed or given off, that is not involved in a change of state of the material.
The heat that can be felt or sensed. The energy input which causes an increase or decrease in temperature (converse of latent heat of vaporization or fusion).
Heat, which causes a change in temperature of a substance.
Heat that can be measured by a thermometer; the heat which can raise the temperature of a substance, as opposed to latent heat.
The heat absorbed or released when a substance undergoes a change in temperature.
Subject: The Earth Heat (energy) input or output that results in a change in temperature of a substance.[ Pics List
A somewhat archaic term that is typically the outcome of heating a surface without evaporating water from it. Sensible heat per unit mass can be roughly identified with specific enthalpy of unsaturated air, that is, approximately pd, where pd is the specific heat of dry air at constant pressure and is temperature. Sensible heat is often compared with latent heat, which is the difference between the enthalpy of water vapor and that of liquid water.
same as enthalpy; the heat absorbed or transmitted by a substance during a change of temperature which is not accompanied by a change of state; used in meteorology in contrast to latent heat.
Any portion of heat that effects a change in a substanceâ€(tm)s temperature but does not alter that substanceâ€(tm)s state.
Sensible heat is heat energy that is transported by a body that has a temperature higher than its surroundings via conduction, convection, or both. Sensible heat is the product of the body's mass, its specific heat capacity and its temperature above (an inferred) reference temperature.