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Constant Temperature Operation of the Hot‐Wire Anemometer at High Frequency
1.Louis V. King, “On the convection of heat from small cylinders in a stream of fluid; Determination of the convection constants of small platinum wires with application to hot‐wire anemometry,” Phil. Trans. Roy. Soc. (London) A214, 373–432 (1914).
2.H. L. Dryden and A. M. Kuethe, The Measurement of Fluctuations of Air Speed by the Hot‐Wire Anemometer, N.A.C.A. T.R. No. 320.
3.W. C. Mock, Jr. and H. L. Dryden, Improved Apparatus for the Measurement of Fluctuations of Air Speed in Turbulent Flow, N.A.C.A. T.R. No. 448.
4.Galen B. Schubauer, Air Flow in a Separating Laminar Boundary Layer, N.A.C.A. T.R. No. 527.
5.M. Ziegler, “The construction of a hot‐wire anemometer with linear scale and negligible lag,” Proc. Koninklijke Akademie van Wetenschappen te Amsterdam 15, No. 1 (1934).
6.John R. Weske, Methods of Measurement of High Air Velocities by the Hot‐Wire Method (N.A.C.A. T.N. 880).
7.J. R. Weske, A Hot‐Wire Circuit with Very Small Time Lag (N.A.C.A. T.N. 881).
8.Hendrik W. Bode, Network Analysis and Feedback Amplifier Design (D. Van Nostrand Company, Inc., New York, 1945), first edition.
9.Frederick E. Terman, Radio Engineers’ Handbook (McGraw‐Hill Book Company, Inc., New York, 1943), first edition, p. 357.
10.H. Nyquist, “Regeneration theory,” Bell Sys. Tech. J. 11, 126 (1932).
11.Also calculated by B. Boyd at Langley Field in 1942.
12.G. Robert Mezger, “A stable direct‐coupled amplifier,” Electronics (July 1944), p. 106.
13.Harold Goldberg, “Equipment for bioelectric recording,” Proc. I.R.E. 32, No. 6 (June, 1944), p. 330.
14.P. L. Richman, Common‐Signal Rejection in the Differential Amplif ier (Tech. Memo., January 21, 1947), R.L.E.‐M.I.T.
15.J. B. Johnson and F. B. Llewellyn, “Limits to amplification,” Elec. Eng. 53, 1449 (1934).
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