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efficiency

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English German
efficiency subst. die Arbeitsleistung f
  die Ausbeute f
  die Effektivität f
  die Effizienz f
  die Fähigkeit f
  die Leistung f
  die Nutzleistung f
  die Rationalität f
  die Tauglichkeit f
  die Tüchtigkeit f
  die Wirksamkeit f
efficiency subst. der Ausnutzungsgrad m
  der Leistungsgrad m
  der Nutzeffekt m
  der Wirkungsgrad m
efficiency bonus subst.   die Leistungszulage f
efficiency cartel subst.   das Rationalisierungskartell n
efficiency contest subst.   der Leistungswettbewerb m
efficiency curve subst.   die Wirkungsgradkurve f
efficiency diode subst.   die Spardiode f
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Efficiency aus Wikipedia. Zum Beitrag

Efficiency - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia a:lang(ar),a:lang(ckb),a:lang(fa),a:lang(kk-arab),a:lang(mzn),a:lang(ps),a:lang(ur){text-decoration:none}a.new,#quickbar a.new{color:#ba0000} /* cache key: enwiki:resourceloader:filter:minify-css:4:c88e2bcd56513749bec09a7e29cb3ffa */ Efficiency From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to: , For other uses, see Efficiency (disambiguation). Efficiency in general describes the extent to which time or effort is well used for the intended task or purpose. It is often used with the specific purpose of relaying the capability of a specific application of effort to produce a specific outcome effectively with a minimum amount or quantity of waste, expense, or unnecessary effort. "Efficiency" has widely varying meanings in different disciplines. The term "efficient" is very much confused and misused with the term "effective". In general, efficiency is a measurable concept, quantitatively determined by the ratio of output to input. "Effectiveness", is a relatively vague, non-quantitative concept, mainly concerned with achieving objectives. In several of these cases, efficiency can be expressed as a result as percentage of what ideally could be expected, hence with 100% as ideal case. This does not always apply, not even in all cases where efficiency can be assigned a numerical value, e.g. not for specific impulse. A slightly broader model of efficiency that nevertheless remains consistent with the "percentage" definition in many cases is to say that efficiency corresponds to the ratio r=P/C of the amount P of some valuable resource produced, per amount C of valuable resources consumed. This may correspond to a percentage if products and consumables are quantified in compatible units, and if consumables are transformed into products via a conservative process. For example, in the analysis of the energy conversion efficiency of heat engines in thermodynamics, the product P may be the amount of useful work output, while the consumable C is the amount of high-temperature heat input. Due to the conservation of energy, P can never be greater than C, and so the efficiency r is never greater than 100% (and in fact must be even less at finite temperatures).

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Efficiency aus Wikipedia. Zum Beitrag


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