Translation of nanosecond in Spanish:


nanosegundo, n.

Pronunciation /ˈnænoʊˌsɛkənd/ /ˈnanə(ʊ)sɛkənd/

See Spanish definition of nanosegundo


  • 1

    nanosegundo masculine
    • If you do the same math for PC 100, you get eight bytes running parallel every 10 nanoseconds for about 80 nanoseconds.
    • A comparison of hydration patterns during the second and third nanoseconds showed no further change, compared to the first nanosecond.
    • A number of time-resolved Laue studies have been performed with time resolutions varying from nanoseconds to milliseconds.
    • Second, no fusion event has been observed with a fusion time between 350 nanoseconds and 2 microseconds.
    • Tunable lasers that switch in nanoseconds rather than milliseconds are in prototype.
    • This also means one clock cycle takes one billionth of a second, or a nanosecond.
    • The half-life of an isotope can vary in length from nanoseconds to millions or billions of years.
    • The second limitation is the nanosecond timescale of the simulations.
    • In a real circuit, gates take time to switch states (the time is on the order of nanoseconds, but in high-speed computers nanoseconds matter).
    • Ram is where the computer holds data while it is processing it, and it can pull data in and out of Ram in as little as 5 nanoseconds (nano = one millionth).
    • The bus operates in nanoseconds, or billionths of a second, because it is electrical.
    • Processing a half-season query would take 15 or 20 minutes - something today's desktop computers could do in nanoseconds.
    • These numbers reflect how long in nanoseconds it takes for information to be read from the RAM, it is measured in nanoseconds.
    • In fact, code segments and system calls that take less than tens of nanoseconds can be measured without adding any code to an application.
    • This procedure is repeated for several million such time steps, usually spanning just a few nanoseconds in real time.
    • Using the computer's clock, each file (composed of n random values) was individually labeled in nanoseconds at the moment it was generated.
    • In a recent simulation study, pores were created by applied tension and it was shown that - at least under tension - they remained stable over several tens of nanoseconds.