radiate


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radiate from (someone or something)

1. To issue forth from someone or something in rays or waves. Heat radiated from the oven. There was an eerie glow radiating from the algae.
2. To be displayed by or exuded from someone or something in great abundance Confidence just radiates from him, don't you think? You could see the happiness radiating from Sally after she heard the news. Corruption and deception simply radiates from that company.
See also: radiate

radiate from someone or something

to spread out from someone or something, as with rays. Happiness radiated from Mary. She was so proud! The heat radiated from the wall next to the furnace room.
See also: radiate
References in periodicals archive ?
When the deal is complete, Radiate's team and content will become assets of the New York Stock Exchange and will be scaled across NYSE platforms.
8 and 9, the antenna has a good impedance matching and it radiates a circularly polarized field with good polarization purity around the operating frequency of 3 GHz.
The partnership with Radiate will provide Mango with the opportunity for greater exposure to the many brands that work with the companies in the Radiate Group.
Internet leaders Radiate, AltaVista, Arbitron, MediaMetrix (Nasdaq: MMXI), Nielsen Media Research, OgilvyOne, DoubleClick (Nasdaq: DCLK), AdForce and Motorola (NYSE: MOT) met recently in New York City for a high-level roundtable meeting to discuss the recent debates over audience measurement, Internet privacy and the rise of the "digital consumer."
The electron, he decided, could not radiate energy except in intact quanta, each of which represented a large amount of emergy on the atomic scale.
And in the evening, these dark-colored buildings and roads also radiate the solar energy absorbed during the day, keeping the area warm when it should be cooling down.
Obviously, layer transition vias cannot be eliminated from designs, but they can be made to radiate much less by the addition of stitching vias (or caps).
Many molecules, as well as crystals just a billionth of a meter in size, can absorb or radiate photons.
But on the scale of individual planets or stars, there is more ordinary matter: That's because baryons can radiate away their energy (ridding" them of heat that would fight gravity) and therefore clump move tightly under the influence of gravity than can dark matter (which can't radiate), says theorist Piero Madau of the University of California, Santa Cruz.
We radiate our influence perpetually into the environment through our every thought, speech and action.
This experiment investigates how different colors, surfaces, and materials affect an object's ability to absorb and radiate heat.
When the, circulating blood exceeds 98.6[degrees], the hypothalamus signals the heart to beat harder and faster, the blood vessels to expand at the skin's surface to help radiate heat, and sweat glands to kick into gear to cool the skin by evaporation.
Antennas (electromagnetic waves guiding devices) radiate signals to unbounded mediums.
Following the acquisition, the buyer changed its name to Radiate Media.
The speeding molecules typically lose their extra kinetic energy in one of two ways: They transfer it as heat to another molecule via a collision, or they radiate a photon.