One in charge of a public conveyance, as of a railroad train or a street car.
A substance or body capable of being a medium for the transmission of certain forces, esp. heat or electricity; specifically, a lightning rod.
An electric current-carrying material; the conductive element in an electrical wire.
any material (e.g., copper) which allows an electrical charge to flow through it.
A thing that conducts or transmits heat or electricity.
A substance that leads electrical energy or electrical charge. An electrolysis needle is a conductor.
A wire or path through which a current of electricity flows.
A material with low electrical resistance, (a conductor), that will safely attract an electrical charge to ground. Examples of conductors are water, copper, aluminum and carbon. Practical examples of conductors are a lightning rod and a copper wire.
Material capable to carrying electrical current or signal
Materials along which electrons will flow, making them suitable for use as connecting links in electrical circuits.
An electrical conductor is a material which allows an electrical current to pass easily. It has a low resistance. A thermal conductor allows thermal energy to be transferred through it easily. The periodic table
It is a device made of metal and allows electrical current to flow through it with zero resistance.
material containing many movable electrical charges
Any device that can carry an electrical current.
A material that is able to pass an electric current. The central core of a cable is a conductor. Common conductors in use are copper and aluminium. Current Transformer - A special form of transformer used in protection and instrumentation. A high current is measured and is stepped down to typically 1A for use with electronic or electromagnetic relays or related devices. A-C, D-F, G-L, M-P, R-T, U-Z.
a material through which electrical charges can easily flow.
A material capable of transmitting another form of energy (such as heat or sound).
something that will allow electricity to flow through it
An electrical conductor is a substance which allows an electric current to flow through it.
A substance that easily allows the flow of electrons as electricity. Copper and aluminum wires are used, especially copper as it is a better conductor due to its internal molecular makeup.
A substance or medium which conducts electrical charge. Usually wire.
On a registered jack (RJ), the conductors are the copper pins in the plug of a handset cord and in the telephone jack that connect the telephone to the wall jack. For example, a RJ-14 jack, the standard jack for 2-line telephones, has 4 active conductors, 2 per phone line.
Anything an electrical current can pass through easily.
a substance that will permit an electrical charge to pass through it.
a material with a high electrical conductivity such as copper or aluminum.
The senior crew member on a freight or passenger train responsible for the safe, prompt movement of the train; for the care of its cargo and equipment; and for the actions and safety of the crew. The conductor is the ranking crew member in charge of train movements and operation. Also, in model railroading and electricity, the term for any material (usually metal) that allows electrical current to flow through it.
Material on which electricity will travel. Aluminum wire is the most common conductor used by electric utilities. Water is also a good conductor of electricity.
A material which conducts an electric current well. Most metals are conductors. See also semi-conductors.
an electrical conductor is any thing or any material which can carry an electric current. (In other contexts a conductor might be something that carries heat from one place to another or a person who minds a travelling tram.) See also insulator, semiconductor.
A material or object that allows an electric charge to flow easily through it.
An individual wire in a cable.
A material that allows electrons (electric charges) to pass through it easily.
A material that offers very little resistance to electron flow.
Any material with a low resistance to electrical current. Any material capable of carrying an electrical current. See insulator.
A CONDUCTOR is a material or object through which an electric current can flow. The most common conductor is an electrical wire.
material through which electricity flows (eg. wire); for the most part, this is wire, since you'll probably deal with this as your most common conductor
a material through which charge may flow easily
material that allows electricity or heat to flow through it. (see conductivity)
A material that lets energy travel through it easily.
A material or object through which electricity can flow with little resistance.
A metal path (usually copper) that passes electricity. When discussing data cabling, "wire" and "conductor" are synonymous.
Any material that allows the flow of electricity. Copper, brass, aluminum etc.. R.F. travels on the surfaces of the connections, so make sure that your power strap and grounding straps are making good surface contact with each other. Never use steel hardware inside or near the oscillator circuit.
a material through which an electric current can flow relatively easily
A substance through which electrons flow with relative ease.
A substance or body that allows a current of electrons to pass continuously along it or through it.
a device designed to transmit electricity, heat, etc.
a substance that readily conducts e.g. electricity and heat
a material in which electrically charged particles can freely move
a material in which the forbidden gap is so narrow that it can be considered nonexistent
a material like metal or copper
a material or object through which an electrical current can pass
a material that allows electric current to flow through it easily
a material that allows heat to pass through it because it contains many free electrons
a material that allows the flow of amperage very easily
a material that electricity can flow through easily
a material that guides or transmits heat, light, sound, and especially electrical charges
a material that lets the electrons hop from atom to atom when influenced by an outside force
a material (usually a metal such as copper) that allows electrical current to pass easily through
a material which an electrical current will readily flow through
a natural material that conducts or passes electricity
an object that allows electrical charges to flow easily
a piece of metal through which electricity finds it easy to pass through
a type of material which collects and transmits electricity
a wire suitable for carrying an electric current
A material in which electrical current can flow with relative ease. Some examples are copper, gold, and silver.
A material that offers low resistance to electrical current. Copper and copper alloys are commonly used as conductors in wire and cable.
material which permits electrons to flow freely
A material readily transmitting electricity.
A wire, cable, bus bar, rod or tube which serves as a path for electric current. Conductors can be bare, covered (not recognized as being insulated) or insulated.
wire, cable, or bus that serves as a path for current to flow.
A material which passes electric current. Good conductors are generally made of metal, although other substances such as the earth or the human body can be relatively good conductors.
A material that permits a very free exchange/movement of electrons from one atom to another.
metallic components, generally of copper or aluminium that allow the passage of an electrical current and which therefore transmit "electrical pressure" from one end of the cable to the other. A material that offers low resistance to an electrical current. Materials that lack this quality are called insulators. Connectors or terminal blocks: components used to link conductors often using screw clamps.
A thing or substance that conducts electricity. In the case of power lines, copper, aluminum, or aluminum/steel combination wires encased in a protective sheath or left bare. Size and construction of the conductor determine the amount of current that can be transported.
A material that allows electrical current to pass through it.
A path for electrical energy to flow on.
a wire or some other material that will carry electrical charge.
A material suitable for carrying electrical current.
Any material that will carry electrical current is a conductor.
A substance or medium that conducts heat, light, sound, or especially an electric current.
Materials which allow electric current to flow freely. Metals are generally good conductors, other materials are not.
The wire cable strung between transmission towers or distribution poles through which current flows.
An electrical conductor is a material through which electrons can flow easily. Metals are good conductors of electricity because they have many free electrons. Metals are good conductors of heat because they have many free electrons. When a metal is heated some of the electrons move faster and transfer their energy to other electrons and atoms by colliding with them. Testing for Charge, Conduction
A material which is able to conduct heat and/or electricity.
A material that permits electrons, or electrical current, to pass through it. (See insulator and semiconductor.)
A substance - in electronics, usually a metal - that allows the free flow of electrons.
In roofing, a pipe for conveying rainwater from the roof gutter to a drain, or from a roof drain to the storm drain; also called a leader, downspout, or downpipe. In electrical contracting, a wire through which a current of electricity flows, better known as an electric wire.
Anything that conducts or carries electricity.
A material with relatively low resistance through which electricity will readily flow. Wires, cables, busbars. The most common conductors are copper or aluminum.
1) A substance capable of transmitting electricity, such as a metal. 2) Something that is able to retain a substance such as heat or pressure.
A substance or body that allows an electric current to pass continuously along it. A wire.
A Wire, Cable, Busbar, Rod, or Tube that serves as a "path" for electrical flow.
A wire, cable, or busbar, that allows a current of electricity to pass continuously along it.
Any material through which electricity can flow. Gold, silver, copper, and aluminum (in that order) make excellent conductors.
is any substance that carries electrical current. Such as a wire, metal, or the human body.
A material that is used to convey electricity, i.e. wires.
any material (such as a power line) that allows its electrons to be easily transferred.
any substance that allows current to easily pass through it because it possesses a low number of valence electrons.
A substance or body capable of transmitting electricity, e.g., wires.
any material that allows electricity to pass through
A material through which current will readily flow. All metals are conductors.
Material used to transmit an electric current, such as copper wire.
Any material that easily allows the flow of electricity. Metals are good conductors. Such materials conduct electricity because electrons can move from one atom of a conductor to the next, forming an electric current.
An object or substance which conducts or leads electric current. A wire, cable, busbar, rod, or tube can serve as a path for electricity to flow. The most common conductor is an electrical wire.
A material, such as copper or aluminum, which offers low resistance or opposition to the flow of electric current.
Single wire or group of wires in continuous contact with each other.
A conductor is a material that allows electricity to move through it easily. That is, it is a material with low electrical resistance, one in which a fairly small voltage will produce a fairly large current. The opposite of an insulator.
a substance through which electricity can readily flow. Contrast insulator. [SEMATECH
A material used to conduct electricity or heat.
An un-insulated wire suitable for carrying electrical current.
A wire or combination of wires not insulated from one another, suitable for carrying electric current.
Any material that allows electrical current to flow through it. Copper is an excellent conductor and is used in most electrical outlets.
Material, such as wire or cable, used to carry electricity
A material in which heat or electricity is able to flow through readily. Contrary to popular belief, water is not a conductor. Good conductors are usually metals like gold and copper.
The material through which electricity is transmitted, such as an electrical wire.
A length of wire, along which an electric current will pass.
A substance that has the ability to permit current flow through it.
a material (like a metal) through which electricity and heat flow easily
A substance is a conductor if it allows heat energy to transfer easily through it.
Material capable of carrying electrical current or signal
A material through which electricity can flow, usually made of metal, and usually a wire. Some types of metal conduct electricity better than others. Aluminum is a better conductor than steel, copper is better than aluminum, and silver is better than copper.
Material (wire) that is capable of transporting an electrical charge easily. Cords can be two points or a single wire or individual wires in a cable.
A wire or cable capable of carrying electricity.
A material which contains movable electric charges.
The overhead wires on the system, or furthest inner layer of an underground cable that carries electric current. The conductor is constructed of either aluminum or copper. Most new overhead applications are aluminum, while the majority of conductors in existing underground construction in Chicago are copper. See Conductor Shield, Insulation, Stranded Conductor.
An uninsulated wire suitable for carrying electrical current.
A conductor is any material that permits a flow of electrons within electrical circuits. Although, optical fibers are also referred to as conductors as they conduct light waves.
A copper wire or insulated cable wire that carries electrical current.
A substance or body that allows an electrical current to pass continuously along it. Electrical equipment receives power through electrical conductors.
A material that is capable of carrying electric current, especially one that is highly suitable for this, such as copper wire, Beryllium Copper, and Gold.
This is a material that can easily conduct (flow) electrical current. Metals are considered to be good conductors of electricity.
A material suitable for carrying an electric current.
A material that conducts current.
The copper circuitry on the printed circuit board.
Any material in which electrons can freely move from atom to atom (i.e. electrical current flow). Conductors, which are usually metal, could be a wire that is solid or a stranded multi-wire cable.
A wire, cable, rod or tube which serves as a path for electric flow. The most common conductor is the overhead wire.
A substance, usually metal used to transfer electrical energy from point to point.
Any substance that allows electrons to flow easily through it.
material in which an electrical current moves easily
A wire or cable designed for the passage of electrical current.
Any material which allows electrons to flow through it.
Any material through which electrical current can flow.
A material which can conduct or pass electrical current.
A single strand of wire. Useless on its own; all connections require at least two conductors.
A material that allows an electric current to pass through it. Also, the wire that carries electricity in an electric distribution or transmission system.
A metallic material that has low resistance to electrical flow such as copper. A circuit must have at least 2 conductors.
a material which readily supports the flow of electric current. Conductors have overlapping valence and conduction bands or only partially filled bands. See also, Insulator, Semiconductor.
In a conductor, electric current can flow freely. Simply stated, most metals are good electrical conductors, most non-metals are not.
Something that allows electricity to flow through it easily. Water and most metals are good conductors. Conductors can allow electricity to flow through them because the electrons in their atoms move between atoms very easily.
A material that allows electricity to pass through it easily. Copper wire is an example of a good conductor.
A material through which electrical current can flow.
There are two kinds of conductors: electrical and thermal. An electrical conductor is a material that allows an electric charge to move through it. A thermal conductor is a material that allows heat to flow through it.
A metal body such as tubing, rod or wire which permits current to travel continuously along its length.
A substance or material that allows electrons, or electrical current, to flow through it.
a thing that transmits heat, electricity, light, sound or other form of energy.
A material through which electric current flows easily. ATC often refers to wires as conductors.
Any material through which an electrical current can be transmitted easily.
A substance, body, device, or wire that readily conducts or carries electrical current.
A material (usually metal) that has low resistance to the flow of electrical current. A wire, cable, or other object capable of carrying electric current. Good conductors are made of metals such as silver, copper, and aluminum.
A wire, cable or other metal component installed for the purpose of conveying electric current from one piece of equipment to another or to ground.
is a material in which electrons are free to move around and allow electricity to pass through it. Copper, aluminum and water are all excellent conductors.
1. A substance that conducts electricity, sound, heat, etc. 2. Water pipe to a building. 3. Material that permits the passage of electricity.
Any substance that permits the uninterrupted flow of the electric current along it.
A material that allows the flow of electricity.
A material that carries an electrical charge. Conductors are conductive.
Any material capable of easily carrying an electrical charge. Specifically, a wire or combination of bare or insulated wires suitable for carrying electrical current.
A material which allows electricity to flow. Most metals are good conductors. The opposite of a conductor is an insulator
A material with a large number of free electrons. A material that easily permits electric current to flow. Wire Manufacturers