Process - Science and Technology

Science and Technology

  • Process (engineering), in the article, engineering which is collaborative and concerned with completing a project as a whole; or, in general, a set of transformations of input elements into output elements with specific properties, with the transformations characterized by parameters and constraints
  • Systems engineering process, a process for applying systems engineering techniques to the development of systems
  • Process (science), a method or event that results in a transformation in a physical or biological object, a substance or an organism
  • Chemical process, a method or means of changing one or more chemicals or chemical compounds
  • Thermodynamic process, the energetic evolution of a thermodynamic system
  • Process control, a statistics and engineering discipline that deals with controlling the output of processes
  • Process theory, the scientific study of processes
  • Stochastic process, in probability theory, a random process, as contrasted to a deterministic process
  • Process (patent), usually refers to a manufacturing process
  • Food processing, transforming raw ingredients into food
  • Information processing, change (processing) of information detectable by an observer
  • Process Manufacturing, manufacturing concerned with formulas and recipes
  • Signal processing, analysis of images and time-varying measurement values
  • Process ontology, a description of the components and their relationships that make up a process

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Famous quotes containing the words science and, technology and/or science:

    If you have science and art,
    You also have religion;
    But if you don’t have them,
    You better have religion.
    Johann Wolfgang Von Goethe (1749–1832)

    Our technology forces us to live mythically, but we continue to think fragmentarily, and on single, separate planes.
    Marshall McLuhan (1911–1980)

    The sweetest and most inoffensive path of life leads through the avenues of science and learning; and whoever can either remove any obstructions in this way, or open up any new prospect, ought so far to be esteemed a benefactor to mankind.
    David Hume (1711–1776)