SCIENTIFIC ABSTRACT TARDY, V.  TAREYEV, B.M.
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SCIENTIFIC ABSTRACT
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TARDY, V
chiat. 58 no.2:
On the 60th birtbdaY of Dr. Jan Dolezal. Cesk. psy
130133 AP 162.
(BIOGRAPHIES)
PETROV, G.N.; ROZWM ID, V.Ta.; KAGANOV, I.L.; PETROV, I'I.;
STAROSKOLISKIT, W*A.! TARB B. M.
Vasilii Aleksandrovich IsNiurov. Ilelctriebeetvo no 7:93 JI
,6o. (Wiurov, Vasilii Aleksandrovieh, 1885) iMIRA 13:8)
TARS, R.
I
'V4'. , ., . I on$. Gov.profootusir 5 no1:
' for technological progr (WA IWO
4650 J& '57.
1. Predsedatel' komiteta profOOYuz& rsdi0s&yOd& im6ni POPIYT&.
(Udio industry) (Trade unions)
A ni~ it! ; ;
11
Adjustment of continental triangulation nets. In German.
P. 429 (Acts, Technica) ;iid&pest, Fungary Vol. 16, no 3/4 1957
SO: 'Monthly Index of Est European Acessions (AZEI) Vol. 6, No. 11 November 1957
T Or
453
TARZE A A. I.
TcQdcolw
Remchlorcyclchelmme
Feb
'"Approminate Data on Investiestions of the Toxic
F6atures of TeabnIcal Mixture of Rezoichlorcylobommw
160mrsi, A. I. T&reeva,, 2 pp
Farmkol I Takalkol" Vol X, No 2
Experimental data leading to the conclusion that
dosee of 200 and 500 mMIgmm do not cauno any
changes in the bumn akin,
4"3
M, ~ H~p F, Koaz
IM sr T, I*, 1."I
'R
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. fie'lk
I al.,  mal 7 .11,11
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ma  !E,. i 'I" ma of,  lm~ OEM
TARELKIN, Konstantin Danilovich; SINEVNIKOVA, TS.B., red.; TSESffiiyBi,
L. IF. 
[Fur goods] pushnomekhovye tovarY. Moskva, lzdvo "Ekono
mika," 1964. 195 P. (MM 17:6) 1
Yu.A#, inzh.; DOBROKHOTOV, V.I., in7h.; KISFLIGOF, M.L., kand.
BOYKOY ; pATyCHEN,, zh,; POGORELOV, B.F., in:zh.;
tekhn. nauk ,0, v.S., in
T~~N~.. , inzh.
Burning of lignite with a high moisture contents Elek eta. 36
no.2:812 F 165. (MIRA 18:4)
RODZUrVICH, N.V., Inzh. (Kolonn&)LIALM~LKIN Yu.Vp inzh. (Kolama)
Coating with caprone of
Elek, i tepl. tiaga 6
the axle box supports of
no.lls1O N 062.
(Diesel locomotives)
diesel locomotives,
OaRA 16ti)
.U.,
PUTILIN, V.N.9 inzh.; RODZEVICH, N.V., Inzh.; TAP.7LKIN, Yu.V., inzh.
Use of capron for the axle end thruBt bearings and bushings
of the spring suspension for locomotives. Trudy VNITI
no.19:214223 164. (MIRA 18:3)
TMILov, A,S., inshener*
  tomatio feed check Talves. Alsk.stao 28 no1:7779 Ja '57.
(KLRA 10:3)
(Boilerssaf0ty appliances)
5891 TIM IM.0, It. 1. 1.!,'etbdlka i tekhnik opredeleniya kollchegtva pyll 7
vozdukhe. (metod. pialmo). tbilisi, gruzaeclCiz, 1954. ?Jss. s ill.
l6sm (nauch. issled. irtt glgiyeny truda I profzabolevanly im. n. i.
makhviladze mvn zdravookhraneniya er=. ssr), 2.000ela. beepl. a vy.
u1mzan v kontse telmta.na gruz. yaz.
(55JM) 61471074
SO: KnIzhmya Latopist, vol. 1,1955
I
. rm mmmmpml
1,
. ,   assomm;
u. Imbn ,
omt"mouffi'mas
m
KA.OHABELI, M.Ye.. kand.madeneuk; 2ARMO, M.I., nauchnyy sotrudnik;
GNKBASHIDZE, G.K., klinich;;'sLTJv*~,4rnator
Sanitary and hygienic conditions of workers employed in spraying
citrus trees with octamethyl and mercaptophos. 01g. i son. 22 ho7:
8485 Jl '57. (MIRA 10:10)
1. Iz Institute gigiyany truda i professionallnykh zabolevaniy
Ministerstva sdravookhraneniya Gruzinskoy SSR.
(INSICTICIDIS, injurious effects,
phosphates, insprayIng citrus trees (Rua))
(PHOSPHATBS, injurious effects,
insecticides. inspreFing citrus trees (Rua))
GCGUADWp V.0 doktor khim.nauk, zasluzhannyy izobrotatell Gruzinskoy SO;
, TARENKOt M4. nauchnyy ootrudnik
Lighting without burning. Izobr. i rate. no.lOsl213 163.
(MIRA 17:2)
1. Institut prikladnoy khimii i alektrokhimii AN Gruzinskoy SSR'(for
Taranko).
SHVANGIRADZE; M.Di:;TSKHfiDADZEq K.A.; TARENKOp M.I., GOGUADZEI V.P.
Increase of the sensitiveness of nitrogen detection by the
Lassaigne method. Zhur. anal. khim. 18 no.3.1:13991400 11 163.
(MIRA 17:1)
1. Institut prikladnoy khimii i elektrokhimii AN GruzSSR, Tbilisi.
%1.
~A~.
r GOGUADZE, V.P.; TARENKO,
Color reaction for thiocyanate alkyls and the synthesis of new
fluorescent dyes. Soob. AN Gruz. SSR 36 no.1:6976 0 164.
(MIRA 18:3)
1, Institut prikladnoy khimii i elektrokhimii AN Gruzinskoy SSR.
Submitted March 6, 1964.
.66 EINA(h)/EWT(l)
M%. rim M'jVVVQP44 monograpa vat
Teenenko Zua Ilfinichna (Candidate of Technical. Sciences);
Troknimenko, YAroaldv Karpovich (Candidate of Technical Sciences)
1,.DelaX oystem$9~(Zamedlyayushchlye sistemy) Kiev, Izdvo "Tekhnika"t
1965, 306 p, illus.,, biblio'. 6000 copies printed,
TOPIC TAGSt delay circuit# traveling wave., cavity resonator
PURPOSE AND COVERAUt This book is intended for the teohnical
personnel of industrial enterprises and design officeas and may
also be used by aspirants and students'in advanced courses of radio
engineering and radio electronic divisions of schools of higher
education, It describes the properties of delay systems in shf
o cahoderay tubes, using the extensive interaction of tho electron
beam with the travelingwave field. General problems pertaining to
travelingwave propagation in delayisystems are described. The
electrodynamic characteristics of helical, pinj comb, and 1W11ped
parameter delay systems and of cavity resonator circuits, as well aa
those of some special types of delay systems, are discussed.
Methods for theorical and experimental investigation of delay system
'__1~dmeamw_ement of their basic parameters are presented,
21t372
Card I/
uDo 6ei,,385.6:6
L 2579966
ACC NRI AM6008542
OF CONTENTS.
:..Foreword 5
Wave propagation in delay.systems 7
1. Conditions for delayed wave propagation 9
2. Basic theorems concerning fields in periodic structures 13
3, Dispersion charactei?isties  16
4. Field propagation in delay systems  23
5, Coupling impedance. Field propagation parameter . 2T
6. Effect of delay system characteristics on travelingwave and,
backwardwave tube operation  32
7, Delay system in chargedparticle linear accelerators 36
2. Helical structure delay systems 39
l.Helically conductive cylinder  39
2, Tape helixes 45
3. Coupling impedance  51
4, Multiconductor and modified helixes 56
Helix in dielectric and ferromagnetic media 60
Attenuation  63
73oRoddelaysystems 67
Card 2/f_
L.2~79966
ACC NR# M16008542
1 #Theory of multiconductor lines  69
2, Calculation of characteristic impedances  74
3, Pin comb  77
4* Ladder systems  79
86
Opposing pins made of large rods
Opposing pins as a multiconductor line 90
Y, Flat helix  98
U, Practical modifications of rod systems 100
440 Rib structure delay systems  109
1, Wave propagation above a comb structure 110
2. Complex comb systems  116
3. Axial symmetry rib structures  121
4. Opposing plates in a rectangular wavegulde 131
Lumpedparameter delay systems 138
I* Dispersion equations  139
2, Characteristic and coupling lmpedance~: 145
3. Ladder circuit delay lines  152
4, Iterated networks of coupled circuits 16i 175
.5* Iterated networks of bundle sixpoles circuits
L 2579966
AICC NRi A1460013542
6, Iterated networks of coupled resonators 184
1, Properties of coupled resonator circuits  186
2. Iterated networks of capacitivecoupled resonator circuits 195
3, Dispersion equations of inductivecoupled resonator circuits 200
4 Positive mutualinductance resonator circuits 208
5, Negative mutualinductance resonator circuits 220
6. Multistage septate waveguides  227
7, On the method of equivalent circuits  232
Special types of delAy.systems  236
1. Delay aystems with contactless components.  236
Delay systems with gradually changing parameters 1243
3, Dielectric delay systems*  248
4, Delay systems of travelingwave cathoderay tubes 253
5, Ring delay systems  255
8, Measure'ment of delaysystem parameters  262
1, Methods of experimental investigation of delay systeas 262
2, Measurement of dispersion characteristics  264
3. Measurement of coupling Impedance 275
4, Measurement of cold loss 
5, Matching of delay systems L282h
Bibliography  291
List of pritwi al ____ )1 16
Card OURMDIT
Im
_4A,&ZUB WEs 5
22!i~51 (RIG Ws 165/ OTH W, 122
H..
TARENKOV, Ye.
6~
Tr,tprnrj,';ional t(ri,is= and tha of pa~.~5:Zar .eSsalls.
Mor. ktfct 25 iio.8:4041 Ac, 165. (MMA 18:8)
1. Kapi~,an teplokhoda "Fellks
..7'. a
IT I W I
III I ~ Eli I blMj I NVA um
AIL_(w NKI AT6022699 SOURCE CODE:' UR/0000/66/000/000/0334/0343 S/
AUTHOR: Thresenico V. P. 20
5 =Q 9,A/
ORG: none
TITLE:' Automatic ogtimization of several plants
SOURCE: Moscow. 'Anstitut avtomatilti I tolemekhaniki. Samoobuchayushchlyesya
avtomaticheskiye sistemy (Selfinstructing automatic systems). Moscow, lzdvo
Nauka, 1966, 334343
TOPIC TAGS: optimal automatic control, queueing theory, approximate solution
ABSTRAM The aim of this paper is to determine probability distribution of states
of a system of n plants and m optimizers (M4n),,the averige longth of a queue In a
servicing system under settled operating conditions, and 'the optimum number of opti
mizers. The case considered Is one where the probability that an optimizer*.rill find
an extremum in no more than k steps
j!'p (k) (I  P),p I  (I pyl
and distribution density of arriving'calfilimc6ming from eaiiii plifiEfor servicing
is
14 W U >0)1 (2)
CoDS
Alb
4c
tU3VXnIA% I LW.T; L4CUJNXI M~l IY '  ...... ~w ~~W:~~
 .  I .   . I
BORTISHKO, 1,11o, ind BOKHOVMK, HHo, inzh.; FIDILIMAN G,S,, Inzh.;
POZIN, Me, dnktor tekhn. nauk; TARAT, Moya., kAnd.tekhn, nauk.
Foam dust collectors used at thn &6i*ihtftftft1jA"t of the
"4patite"'Combine. Bbzop. truda, v prom. 2 no.2:911 7 158.
(KIRA 110)
1. rombinat "Apatit"' (for Borushko, Bokhovchuk, Pidellman). T. Ie'
ningradskly tokhnologichfiekly institut im. lonsoveta (for Pozin,
Tarat)..
(Dast collectors)
USW/Medicine  Infectious Hepatitis Dec 53
"The Clinical Aspects, Prophylaxis, and Treatment
of Botkin's Disease in Hot Climates," Prof"E. M.
Tareyev, Active Mem, Acad of Xed Sci USSR, Moscow
Klin Med, Vol 31, No 12, PP 311
En=erates some of the achievements attained by
LTAR ~science in research on infectious hepatitis.
States that manifestations of this disease, In a
hot climate, may involve special types of liver
morbidity. Discusses transmission of the disease
by Inoculation. Advocates a wider use of anti
qddemL measures, and the use of specific
274T26
propbylaxis for this disease. Names as outstand
Ing problems, the detn of the origin of Botkin's
disease and development of specific methods for its
treatment.
VAJIGUSICAU, Mi. Ya.; LyMBTMIY, Kh. Z.; T42y~.,G.A. __
hosphate insecticides. Gig. i
Working conditions in testing new p (141iiA 12:7)
..n. 24 no.5:1217 My '59
1. Is ljzbekskogo MuchnOilisledavatellskogo flanits'"090 'natituts"
(plJOSPHONS, POis. .in IndUBt. (RUBD
insecticides, pre.
TARVLPV. YE
Vnutrennis Bolezni (Internal Diseftses)
950 p. 600
SO: Your Coutin*nt Book Ljjgt, April 1954
PAVLOV# AqN.# otv, za vypusk; VOWDICHEVA, Y.N.; IVAMOVA, A.I.; KULAKOV,
I.N.; LYAKIMA, T.N.; KITOXINA, L.I.; P02MUTAXOTA. M.P.; RODI(NOTA.
L.I.; RCWHOVA, N.M.; SOPI17T, M.S.; CHICHKINA, A.A.; TRISCHMOYAO
Z.G.: BOGATYREV, P.P.; BROVKINA. A.1.; IVANOVA, L.D.; IVASMN,
G.A.; KAHNN, N.I.; LTSANOVA, L.A.; OZHBMITZVA, Z.I.; PAVLOVA.
T.I.; TTUTYUNOVA. V.1.; UNNITSINA, A.P.; ZHIVILIN, N.M.; AIJASHIGM,
M.P.; VINOGRABOV, V.I.; TZRIMIN, F.S.; KRAVCHENKO, Te.P.; LOVAGMA,
K.V.; MIKCLISKATA, V.S.; KAUOV, G.I.; MEGINA, A.V.; TA44M A V.
KHCLINA, A.V.; BRYANSKIT, A.M.; BtMMISTROVA, V.D.; MIGORIMA. A.M.;
LUTSINKO, A.I.; CREOWA, Z.V.; TXPLINSATA, N.V.; FICCKTISTOVA, V.I.;
BUTORIN, I.M.; BOCHEARIVA, L.D.; BITMINA, V.A.; VETUSHICO. A.M.;
VIMTAM, A.A.; SORCKIN, B.S.: TbIDMO, L.T.; NIKOV, V.N.;
DUNNOV, D.I.; STEPANOVA, V.A.; KANYAKIN, V.I., red.; VAXHATOV. A.M.;
MAXAROTA, O.K., red.izdva; PTATAKOVA, N.D.. takhn.red.
(Soviet agrimilture; a statistical mammll Sellekoe khosiaietvo
SM; statistichaskii sbornik. Moskva, 1960. 663 p. (KIRA 13:5)
I.Russia (1923 U.S.S.R.) TSentrallnoye atatiaticheakoys uprav
Ieniye. 2. Upravlenlye otatistiki sel'okogo khozyaystva Mntrall
nogo statisticheskogo upravleniya SM (for all except Makarova,
Pyatakove). (AgricultureStatistics)
TAUYEV, B,Aq r of
 long of the abOO111te current method to the stud
Some applicAt v.AIi SSSR Ser960fisq no,71
level variations of 8, shallov s6a 12 (KIRA 9:9)
81382o il 156.
J.AkademiYa ua~k SSSR, Institut okeanolOglie
(ocean currents)
TAREYEVI B. A. Cand PhysMath Sci  (diss) "Certain Problems of
the Theory of WindCaused Fluctuations of the Level of Shallow
Water Sea." MOB, 1957, !9 8 pp 20 cm. (Marihe Hydrophysical Inst,
Academy of Sciences USSR), 110 copies (KL, 2757, 104)
 9 
495854/'
AUTHOR: Tareyev, B. A.
TITLE: Drift Curreitsi'ff a Shallow Sea under the Inflaence of a
Wind Varying with Time (Dreyfovyye techeniya v melkovodnom
more pod deystviyem peremennogo vo vremeni vetra)
PERIODICAL: Iavestiya Akademii Nauk SSSR, Seriya Geofizicheskaya,
1958, Nr 5, PP 605612 (USSR)
ABSTRACT: The importance of this problem arises in the following way.
In wide, but shallow reservoirs, e.g. Northern Caspian or
Azov Seas a period of time of the order of the natural oscilr
1lations in the basin is required if a horizontal pressure
gradient and current gradient is to be built up. In the
case of an irregular, rapidly changing wind of the type often
found in practicelthe surface inclination will be small and,
hence, the gradi6nt component of the resulting current will
also be small compared with the drift component. This is
even more the case for local winds, e.g. in the region of the
Mangyshlak~I_ peninsula;~t. Thus, in many instances, the current
which arises can be considered as purely due to dAft, This
is useful in ptactical cases, e.g. navigation,, where, other
wise. a calculation must be based on t4e average wind field,
whiA may change. The development of drift currents in an
Card 1/9 infinitely deep homogeneous sea in the presence of Coriolis
11.95854/15
Drift Currents in a Shallow Sea under the Influence of a Wind
Varying with Time.
forces and under the influence of a constant wind which
arises suddenly was first solved by Fredgollm (Ref.1). P.A.
Kitkin generalized this solution for a sea of finite depths
A further generalization to a nonstationary wind field would
lead to difficulties and, as V,, B. Shtokman and V. A Tsikunov
(Ref.3) have shown, would not be of great interest, In deep
seas, the current is distinguished by its relative stability
and, hence, reacts less to a rapid change in wind field than
the current in a shallow sea. In a shallow sea, Coriolis
forces can be neglected in comparison with othe.~ forces; The
author considers an infinite sea of depth h over which, from
the time t = 0 , a spatially homogeneous wind blows. The
wind can change arbitrarily in magnitude and direction. Co
ordinates are taken with x and y in the sea's surface and
z vertically downwards. Since the continuity condition
holds, only one horizontal direction (x) is considered.
Eq.(l) gives the equation of motion and Eq,,(2) the boundary
conditions.
IOU (Z)
7 4Z dluz
Card 2/9
495854/15
Drift Currents in a Shallow Sea under the Influence of a Wind
Varying with Time.
Ou . T(t) at z .0; u = 0 at z =h; u (z,o)  U (z) (2)
Tz' TO 0
u is the velocity component along the xaxis,)(z) is the
kinematic coefficient of turbulent viscosity which, generally
steaking, depends on z I P is the constant density;
T Q is the tangential stress of the wind along the axis (a
given function of time which depends only on certain, very
general, conditions). Consider first the simplest case with
periodic boundary conditions which gives a closed solution,
V is taken to be constant and Eqs.(l) and (2) written in the
form Eqs.(3) and (4), where q(z.t) is a complex function,
the real part of which equals u(Z,t) . Substituting
tf(zlt) a eiwtZ(z) , a differential equation is obtained
which is integrated in accordance with the boundary conditions
to give: TKZ~t)  eiWt To sin y(hz)
;W C 0 B YE,
Separating the real and imaginary parts of this expression,
Eq.(6) is obtained. In the case of an arbitrarily time
Card 3/9 varying tangential stress, an elementary solution can be
495854/15
Drift Currents in a Shallow Sea under the Influence of a Wind
Varying with Time.
obtained from Eq.(3). Flel'stad (Ref.4) and Khidaka (Ref.5)
have zhown that the result is Eq.(8). which changes into
Eq.(9) for T = const. A numerical example for a periodically
varying wind is given. The period of tangential stress
change ,  2V x 104se^J17.5 hourB. coefficient of turbulent
kinematic viscosity, 0 =50 cm 2/see. Taking the unit of
length to be 1 m and unit of time 10 4sec; 50, w = 1, and
a o.1 m7 Fig.1 shows the results obtained for the
velocity distribution with depth at different timeo. As can
be seen from Fig.l., in the layer from z :0,46 h to the
bottom a countercurrent is observed periodically, Observa
tion of suitable velocity distributions in natural conditions
might lead to incorrect conclusions concerning the gradient
of these 'countercurrents, if the nonstationary wind field
is not considered. Eqs,(6) and (7) permit the calculation of
the stress at the bottom, Fig.2 shows the variation with
time of the tangential. wind stress at the surface and the
Card 4/9
495854/15
Drift Currents in a Shallow Sea under the Influence of a Wind
Varying with Time.
tangential stress at the bottom, whilst Eq.(11) gives the
result based on the figures introduced above. Fig.2 and
Eq.(11) indicate that the greatest possible value of the
ratio Tbottom/Tsurface = 0,77 . However, Francls' (Ref.6)
experiments show that this ratio does not exceed 0.03 in
practice. It is obviously necessary to take into account the
variation of 1) with depth. This is done by employing
Eq.(12) which gives a linear variation with depth to a small
distance from the bottom, characterized by the empirical para
meter e . It can be considered that e is proportional to
the thickness o; the laminar layer  Flel'stad tAinks that
zlh^alO'  10~' (Ref.7). Choice of this parameter becomes
more objective if it is assumed that the coefficient of tur
bulent velocity near the bottom is equal to the coefficient
of normal molecular viscosity. In Eq.(12) ~o is the co
efficient of turbulent viscosity at the surface. Hidaka
(Ref.8) considered the case of 'd varying with depth (with
e = 0) . The author now considers the case with non
vanishing viscosity at the bottom. Eq.(l) is rewritten in
Card 5/9the form Eq.(13) and the boundary conditions, Eq.(2) are
495854/15
Drift Currents in a Shallow Sea under the Influence of a Wind
Varying with Time.
used with, u (z) a 0 A solution of the form Eq.(14) is
looked for wTth the boundary and initial conditions Eq.(15)
and (16). This sives Eq.(17) into which the substitution
U = G(QF(z) is made. Changing the independent variable z
a differential equation for R is obtained wJth the bound
ary conditions (Eq.20). The integral of this can be written
in the form Eq.(21), where Jo I N . correspond to the Bessel,
and Neumann functions of zero order and Yn is the root of
the transcendental equation (Eq.22). A general solution of
Eq.(17) by series is now sought, with change to a new
variable y . Employing formula (19) and the expression for
the Wronshian cvlindrical function of zero order, the co
efficients C' and 0" in Eqs.(24) and (25) are defined,
n n
The boundary conditions (Eq.20) and an integral formula for
Z (any solution of Bessell~ equation ef zero order) are
n8w used to determine JjRnjj . Eq~(27) is now obtained
from Eqs.(23), (17), (18), (24) and (25), and is integrated.
Card 6/9
495854/15
Drift Currents in a Shallow Sea under the Influence of a Wind
Varying with Time.
The final solution is found in the form of Eq.(29): all the
calculations can be carried out with the variable y , and
the change to z left until the final stage. If V 0 is
put equal to zero, as was done by Hidaka the solution is
made much simpler since the Neumann function disappears.
The solution can also be used for a viscosity coefficient
varying with time as in Eq.(30)  this gives Eq.(31). If
we assume the coefficient to be constant with time this
implies that turbulence is fully developed throughout all
the region. However, in a shallow sea, a nonstationary
wind, produces a turbulent viscosity varying with time.
Unfortunately, the time dependence cannot be determined
owing to the absence of data. In the case of a suddenly
arising wind which thergafter remains constant, it is natural
to use: f(t) = (1 _ e 05) in Eq.(30, where w(.>O) is a
parameter, characterizing, to a first approximation, the
development of turbulence in a sea under the influence of a
wind. Using this f(t) the exponential factor m (Eq.9),
characterizing the change of current velocity with time has
the form:
Card 7/9
495854/15
Drift Currents in a Shallow Sea under the Influence of a Wind
Varying with Time. 2
2n + 1 W) ~t  L (1  ewt
exp ( 1) ( 2 h  W I)]
for sufficiently large t t is approximates to:
I
exp 2n + 1 12 t
V2h W
A~ ( 71)]
In other words, with a 10 increasing exponentially from
zero to a fixed value. a certain fixed velocity will be ob
se~ved at the moment 't1 + 1 whereas with constant
7
this value will be observed at 'ti In view of the
function used, the velocity at the start will increase
very rapidly with time? which seems to be confirmed by
Card 8/9
495854/15
Drift Currents in a Shallow Sea under the Influence of a Wind
Varying with Time.
observations in the North Caspian. A more detailed estimate
cannot be made without more information on the function f(t)
There are 2 figures and 8 references, of which 3 are Soviet,
3 German and 2 English.
ASSOCTATION: Akademiya nauk SSSR, Institut okeanologii. (Academy of
Sciences, USSR, Institute of Oceanography)
SUBMITTED: February 212 1957.
1. Ocean currentsf4eteorological factors
Card 9/9
.#UTHOR: TareyevB..A. SOV/4958912/14
TITLE: Stationary Circulation due to Wind in a Square Basin of
Small Depth (Statsionarnyy vetrovoy nagon i tsirkulyat3jyp
v Pryamougollnom basseyne maloy glubiny)
PERIODICAL: Izvestiya Akademii Vauk S,93R, Seriya Geofizicheskaya,
19581 Nr 91 pp 1139  111:4 (USSR)
ABSTRACT: It is shown in Ref 1 that if horizontal viscosity and non
linear terms are ignored, the question of stationary wind
circulation in a shallow sea depends on the solution of the
equation:
(13 1 T
 curl
h
)x 7 ~) i)y h ay 2ji Z h
Z
where h(x, y) is the depth of the sea, T(x, y) is the
tangential stress of the wind on the surface, A is the
coefficient of vertical turbulent viscosity and ~ is
defined by the Eqs.(2). Eq.(I) has the boundary condition
Card 1/7 (3) on the contour r of the sea, i.e. the component of
SOV/4958912/14
Statibnary Circulation due to Wind in a Square Basin of Small
bepth
the total current norma.1 to the shore line equals zero.
Having solved Eq.(I) with this boundary condition, the
inclination and velocity components can be found from
Eqs.(4) and (5)
Obviously, Eq.(l) has no significance for in
particular, the inclination of the level increases without
bound. This singularity is due to the fact that near
h m#O , the perturbation of the level t , cannot be
considered small compared with h . in numerical integration,
this can, of cou?,se, be avoided by assuming the coastline
to be a vertical step.
The present article considers a constant depth basin. For
small depths the Coriolis forces can be igriored. and,
hence, Eq.(13 reduces te:
h2
curiz T (6)
21L
One method of solving the equation has been given by
Leibenson (Ref 2), who assumed that the coefficients of
Card2/7 vertical and horizontal turbulent exchange were of the
*IEWA~
SOV/4958912/14
Stationary Circulation due to Wind in a Square Basin of Small
Depth
same order.
The author assumes the X(x) Y(y) and separates the
variables. For a basin of width and length 2L , the
boundary conditions become
+ = 0 when x = 0, and y  + L
It is assumed first that the wind blows along the yaxis
and changes only along the xaxis Then:
TX = 0; curl z T % dTY(x)
dx
Assuming X proportional to sin Xn~ , gives Eq.(9).
Yn is then found from Eqs.(9) and (10) and, hence, the
general solution of (6), satisfying the conditions (8), has
the form (12). If the length 6f the basin along the
zaxis is very great (i.e. a canal), Eq.kl2) simplifies to
give (15) for the inclination of the level. Thus, the free
Card3/? surface has the form of a plane (an analogous result was
SOV/495891 14
Stationary Circulation due to Wind in a Square Basin of Small
Depth
obtained by A.I. Felzenbaum (Ref 1)
The author next considers the general case (L 1:'~c, The
centre of coordinates is now moved to the centre of the
basin (Figure 1) so that the boundary conditions become
Eq.~16). It can be seen from jsq.k7) that the solution will
depend on cos anx (where:
a. ly 2n + 1 for n = Oplp2.*.
2 * z
curl.2 is denoted by f(x~ y) and an equation, analogous
to (9), is obtained for YnW Integration of this gives
Eq.(18) for ~ :. It is next assumed that the circulation
can be expressed in the form:
TX .4 aly + b, Ty = a2x + b2 (19)
so that: h2
Card4/7 21L curlz T = const.
SOV/4958912/14
6t6tionary Circulation due to vVind in a Square Basin of Small
Depth
This gives Eq.(20) for which can be rewritten in the
form (20a). It can be seen from Zqa. (6) and (16) that
horizontal circulation is absent, not onlj for a constant
wind but also when the field of the tangential wind stress
is variable but is a scalar potential.
The author next considers the case when T. = 0,
TY = ax + b (wind along the yaxis, the change in
tangential stress characterised by a). This can be
reduced, using Fqs.(20a) and (4), to an approximate
expressionr*~aZ/Ow the inclination in a direction trans
verse to the wind. This can be simplified further near
L if L > 2 since
ch nj1
~2
n
Ch _~l )jr L
Card5/? . [(!2
SOV/4958912/14
Stationary Circulation due to Wind in a Square Basin of Small
hbpth
It follows from the expressions for ~1~ /ax and 4) ~/r) 7
that, for 7 = 0 $ Sx = 0 and) for x = 01 Sy = 0 . The
difference is that, in the first case, both the total
current and the x component = 0 .
Figure 1 shcws diagramatically the general character of
the eiraulation corresponding to Eq.(20) for a2 = a
al = 0 . It can be seen that for a> 0, a cyclonic
circulation is obtained and with a < 0 an anticyclonic.
Circulation in an actual basin is, of course, more compli
Cated than that described owing to the neglect of horizontal
turbulent viscosity in the above calculations. However,
the inclusion of this factor in the equations would lead to
excessive difficulty in solution.
Card 6/7
SOV/495891.2/14
Stationary Circulation due to Wind in a Square Basin of Small
Depth
There are 1 figure and 2 Soviet references.
ASSOCIATION: Akademiya nauk SSSR,Institut okeanologii
(Ac.Sc. USSR,Institute of Oceanology)
SUBMITTED: October 3, 195?
Card 7/7
0
ILA.
tu To,O
Obn
co
wn
FED(MOV, y 0GOltov, V. G.
TARSM) B. A. I . M. and B
cwm and the Problem Of Waste Disposal Tbarain."
'The I)eptba of the 0
e,ientific Conference on the DiSPOOI Of
report Presented at the S) 1621 November 1959
Radioactive Waste',IMonac(i
3(9)
AUTHOR: Tareyev, Be A.
SOY/20127519/58
TITLE: On FreeConvection in Deepwater Cayitiso of the Oceans
PERIODICAL: Dokla Akademii nauk SSSR2.1959, Vol 127, Nr 5, pp 10051008
(USSR~
ABSTRACT: In cooperation with the problem of.the sinking of radioactive
waste products ofthe.atomic industry into the oceans., the
author investigates the posoibIlity of water circulation in
great depths. It follows from observations that a noticeable
superadiabatic temperature inorease oocurs with inareasing
depth.This phenomenon in expliLined by geothermal heat suppliee.
Therefore, the entire depth muit be divIded into two layers
which are separated by that surfacav on which the gradient of
the potential temperature passes through zero. The lower layeri
in which the potential temperature increases W'Ath depths is
described as.convecti:ve layer by the author. Rayleigh (Ref 2)
already pointed oui that at..a certain value of the dimensionles3
parameter (Rayleigh number a) convection current's may occur In
a horizontal layer of water, which is heated from below. Aq
in the present case the rotation of the earth must be taken
Card 1/2 into account, the system of equations is written down for the
SOV/20127519/58
On Free Convection in Deepwater Cavities of the Oceans
Coriolis forcea, and.the boundary conditions for the surface
separating the convective layer and the water masses on the
opposite aide, as well as the threqlolda of instability are
deduced. The values found show that..:.lready at very small
negative superadiabatic temperature gradients (0.010 to 100 m),
the Rayleigh numbers are above the critical value, and that
convection must occur in spite of the stabilizing effect of the
rotation of the earth. There are 1 figure and 4 references,
1 of which is Soviet.
ASSOCIATION: Institut okeanologii Akademii nauk SSSR (Inatitute of oceanog
raphy of the Academy of Sciences, USSR)
PRESENTED: April 30P 1959 by V. V. Shuleykin, Academician
SUBMITTED: April 309 1959
Card 2/2
S/010/(O/OOO/Grj4/002/C)OC,~')C(
AO53/AO26
AUTHORS: Bogorov, V.G.; Tareyev, B.A.
TITLE: Oceanic Depths and the Problem of Dumping Radioactive Waste
PERIODICAL: Izvestiya Akademii nauk SSSR, seriyakpegnficheskaya, 1960, No. 4,
PP. 3  10
TEXT: The authors refer to the recommendation given by V.G. Bogorov and
Ye.M. Kreps at the II International Conference on the Peaceful UtilizaTion of
Atomic Energy in Geneva in September 1958, to the effect that the dumping of ra
dioactive waste in depths of the ocean should not be permitted. In this article
the authors furnish new proof in favor of their viewpoint based on the latest
observations made by Soviet and foreign oceanologists, in particular on the oc
casion of the Danish expeditLon on the SS Galatea in 1952 and the Soviet expedi
tion on the SS Vityazlin 1958. The article compares the 23 deepest depressions
In the Pacific, the Atlantic and the Indian Ocean, In indicating maximum depths
and their location. It also gives information on the prevailing temperatures as
various depths ranging from 0 to 10,000 m in different areas and at different
seasons. These temperatures even at maximum depths are subject to variations
Card 1/4
S/OlO/60/OO0/O04/oO2/orj6/Ta
A053/AO26
Oceanic Depths and the Problem of Dump.Lng Radioactive Waste
which permits to conclude that nowhere the water Is stagnant but constantly ~n
the move, however slow this movement may be in certain places. The vertical
movement of the water in the depths of the hilippine and the Bougainville de
pressions have been calculated as being 10~=2/sec or about 30  50 m per an=T.
The speed of horizontal movement of ocean water as a rule exceeds by far that cf
vertical movement, particularly in the upper layers. The article refers to In
vestigation5 carried out In recent years pertaining to depth circulations, men
tioning the findings of Doctor Swallow and of Doctor Laugjiton. The article cites
a number of other phenomena, which all tend to prove the movement of water, re
sulting in a continuous agitation and mixing process, which creates favorable
conditions to the development of life, even down to 'the greatest oceanic depths.
During deepsea trawling of the Vityazlin 1958 in the Pacific, going down to a
depth of 10,700 m, the existence of fauna was revealed even in these ultraabys
sal depths, consisting of sponges, worms, mollusea, etc, 'though in snall qiianti
ties, because at a distance cf 10 km from the photosynthetizing layers only ve'ry
little food is brought down. Life in the mass of water Is in a state of corztAnt
migration. Even plankton covers considerable distances. Thn migration of ani
Card 2/4
s/oio/6o/ooo/oo4/oo2/oo6/x)r
AO53/A026
Oceanic Depths and the Problem of Dumping Radioactive Waste
mals and biocirculation are a powerful means of transportation of all kinds of
substance Including absorbed radioactivity. Harley found that In a district
west of the Bikini Atoll radioactivity of plankton was 470 times greater than
elsewhere in the ocean. Japanese authors state that as a result of radioactive
fallout Infeoted fishes were found near the Marshall Islands, later on near the
Caroline Islands and further north near Taiwan and the Bonin Islas. Pishes
caught within a radius of 3,000 km of the district of Bikini had to be destnyed
on account of their radioactivity. This district being the spawning place of
tuna and swordfish, it is likely that its contamination by radioactive fallout
will be of farreaching consequences in the way of infected tunaflah, in which
connection the authors refer to the findings of the Japanese scientists Y. Miya
ke and Y. Suguira. Interesting In this respect Is also the theory developed by
R.H. Ketchum and T.V. Bowen concerning the physical and biological transfer of
different substances, concluding that biological transfer often exceeds the role
of the physical mixing process. In respect to biocirculation a great deal of
research work remains yet to be done, especially in deepwater circulation, al
though it is known that big plankton migrates in deep layers (down to 6 km).
Thus radioactive waste buried in the depth of the ocean, when dissolved will rise
Card 3/4
S/010/60/000/004/002/006/XX
A053/A026
Oceanic Depths and the Problems of Dumping Radioactive Waste
by means of physical as well as biological circulation and eventually endanger
the life of human beings. The theory that the radioactive substances after a
while will be dispersed and in a dissolved state mix with the entire mass of wa
ter is ill founded. Water currents are localized and the same refers to blocir
culation following a certain cycle. The authors agree with H.T. Dunster that
the disposal of radioactive wastes in coastal waters is highly dangerous, and so
is the dumping of such wastes in the depths of the ocean. Further investigation
and research work should clarify in particular, "The behaviour of radioactive
substances in the ocean."  "The accumulation of radioactive substances in marine
organisms and their tissues."  "The age of different layers of water and the
duration of a certain mass of water remaining in a given layer, types and speeds
of mixing processes."  "Speeds of vertical and horizontal circulations of dif
ferent layers."  "Biocirculation, daily, seasonal, multiannual'.'  "Geochemical
factors influencing distribution of radioactive substances". There are 16 ref
erences: 9 Soviet, 6 English and 1 Japanese.
ASSOCIATIONi Institut okeanologli AN SSSR (Institute of Oceanology, Academy of
Sciences, USSR)
Card 4/4

Theory of convection circulation in oceanic trenchea. Izv
AN SSSR.Ser.geofis. no7:10221029 JI 160.
(MIRL 13'17)
1. kkademiya nauk SSSEL, Institut okeanologii.
(Ocean currents) (Ocean bottom)
IVANOV9 lu.A.; TAREYW B.A.
Calomlating the vertical velocity saiRment of drift currento. Trudy
HGT 2204.160, (MIRA 34:3)
(ocean currento)
TAREM, B.A. s  AndKIMMI      
"Geostrophic currents in the JIntarctic sector of the Faefic.11
To be subudtted for the 10th Paoftc Science Congress, Honolulu, 21 &w.  6 Sep 1961.
Irmt1tate of 00sanolog3re
NAUMOVJ, A.G.; ZEMOVA.9 V.V.; IVANOV, Yu.A.; T~IIEYIIV B.A
Frontal zones and biog .eograjDhic division of the OuAwe waters
( 0  500M.) of the southeir'n..*part of the Pacific Ocean based on plankton.
Trudy Inst,okean 58:546~ 162* 11 (MIRA 15:12)
(Pacific OceqnPlankton)
TAREYEV% B.A.
Estimation of the nature of beat convection and turbulent beat
conduction as applied to the Antarctic circumpolar waters.
Okeanologiia 2 no1:3143 162. (BIRA 15:2)
1. Institut okeanologii AN SSSR.
(Antarctic regionsOcean temperature)
TARETEV
Internal waves in an ocean inhomogsngoug with respect too density.
Pokle AN SSSR 149 no438278V Ap f63.
(X*A 1683)
le Institut oksanologii AN sssR. Predstavleno akademikom V. V.
Shuleykinym.
(SeawaterDensity) (Waves)
TAREMp B.A.
.. Internal baroolinicn waves Jn
of the bottom and their affect
tion. Okeanologlia 1+ no.59915
t
'k
flowing around tho iTTe~kla.:~i ties j I
on protteses of sediment forma
164 (MIPA 18al)
. TAREM, B.A.
Possibility of the formation of natural vertical convection in
acme regions of the Indian Ocean. Trudy Inat. oksan. 64.50 42
164. (MIRA 17 7 ~
TAREYEV B A.
InterZ! waves observable during the f'.Low around
the unevenressa3 of the floor and 'd,,eir influence on the
depositforming 1.Tocesses In t1e c,Fan. 5 no.";
45151 165). (MIRA l8s4)
1. Institut okeanologii AN SSSR.
TAREYEV, 13,Ae
quasigeostrophic Instability of ocean currenta. Dokl. All S313P. 162
no.10477 My, t65. (MIRA 18:5)
1. Institut okeanologii AN SSSR. Submitted September 17, 1964.
ACC N" AR7004103 (N) SOURCE CODE: UR/0169/66/000/012/VO21/VO21
AUTHOR: Tareyev, B. A.
TITLE: Some consequences of the dyanmic instability of ocean currents
SOURCE: Ref. zh. Geofizika, Abs. 12V127
REF SOURCE: Sb. 2y Mezhdunar. okeanogr. kongress, 1966. Tezisy dokl. M.,
Nauka, 1966, 368
TOPIC TAGS: ocean current, approximation method, perturbation, ocean current
instability
A13STRACT: The problem of the stability of geostrophic baroclinic zonal ocean
currents is studied with methods of approximation. The solution takes into account
the vertical shift of main current velocity, vertLcal motions, stratification, 13effect,
inertial forces, and the horizontal eddy vis'cost'q. Internal waves were filtered by
introduction of a quasigeostrophic approximation of the perturbation field. It is
shown that for the real values of oceanographic parameteri, the intense circulation
systems such as the Gulf Stream, Kuroshio, and trade wtnd'durrents are dynamically
Card 112 UDC: 551.465
ACC N" AR7004103
unstable, and, consequently, cannot be steady. Periods of unstable, largescale
quasi geostrophic perturbances occurring on the background of the main current
have a duration of several days to several weeks. These pexiods are determined by
ithe natu! al dynamic structure of the current and do not depend on the action of
external factors (changes in tangential stress of the wind, influx of heat from the
atmosphere etc). The wavelength of the more unstable largescale oceanic perturba
itions is of the order of several hundred kilometers. The natural scale of horizontal
turbulences  must be accordingly of the same order. In connection with the
phenomena of instability, the possibility of forecasting time variations of ocean
currents is naturally reducecL However, some statistical characteristics of spectrall
function type can be calculated on the basis of the mean values of characteristic
quantities (shift of velocity, stratification etc). The absence of long series prevents
a comparison of calculations with observations. However, coordinated surveys in
the Gulf Stream region show that the calculations yield a* correct order of values.
Some evaluations show that unsteady increasing (and fading) perturbations play a
substantial role in the energy balance of the mean oceanic circulation. (Translation
of abstract] [DWI
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  TKR4vt  
The prcduction of glass electric resistora,Moskva, Goo. energ. izdvo, 1944.
26 p. (5044428)
TX2851.T38
TA4V , R~ R.          
I               
Electrical engineering materials, Yoskva, Goa. energ. Izdvo, 1946. 231 p. (5019007) 1
TY,453.T3
TAREYEV, B.
Tarevev. B. M. defended his Doctor's dissertation in the Moscow Power
Engineering Institute im 11olotov, USSR, on 18 April 194,3, for the academic
degree of Doctor of Technical Sciences.
Dissertation: "HeatStable Electrical Insulation". Resume: Tareyev treated
factors affecting the heat stability of electrical insulation, the deter
mination of beat stability of materials, and its dependence on chemical
composition, as well as problems related to thc thcrmal conductivity of
insulation. He also cited the results of a number of his scientific research
works and new production developments dealing with concrete forms of
Insulatinm materials with relatively high heat stability: liquid and solid
organic materials, aluminum oxide insulation, asbestos materials, glass
fiber materials, vitreous enamels, mica, and its substitutes.
Official Opponents: Profs. N. V. Aleksandrov, N. P. Bogoroditskiy (Doctors
of Technical Sciences); G. I. Skanavi, B. N. Gokhberg, (Doctors of
Physicomathematical Sciences).
SO: Elektrichestvo, No. 7, Moscow, Au,,just 1953, pp 8792 (W/201344, 16 Apr 54)
TAREYEVx B. M.
PA VIOT31
UM/Bleotri city
InSMlatICg VAteTIS16
Insulators
Mork of the AllUnioa Bureau of Vleotrlo Insul
)Ation ta 19461947,* B. 9.~Threy6v, CajA Tech Solp
Sol Seq Union Ba of Elso Insalation,, 1 p
All
Blaktriohestvo" No I
Bilefly touches on major achievements of subject
.barsaa for 19461947.
kAmi
TkRUN,, B. M. PA 4/%9 T22
"The Oldest Czechoslovakian Electrical Joaxnal,
Illaktrotsohnicky Obtor' (Ilootrioal Ememsering
Outline),* B. M# Tareyer, Cand Tech Solp S. P.
"Elaktrichostro" No 1
Coupliments subject journal for the highlevel
technical information vh1oh it ban consistently coa
TARKLEV, 13. M.
"Lectures on the 'Electrical Materials' Course" (Lektsii po kursu "Elenromaterialove
deniye") No 3, Electrical Insulating Glasses, Editing and Publishing Division of VZEI
(AllUnion Correspondence Pover Engineering Institute), 1949, 24 pp. I
TAP
. ~Ev I B . 'I,. .
_ I                       
personala, Electrical engineering materials, Izd. 3., perer. MoBkva, Gos. energ. izdvo, 1941
232 p. (5022181) 1
TK453.T3 1949
TNRIZEV, B_. 111. PA 35/49T27
abin,
trigulation, 'Electrical
BiblioSraphy
"AllUnion ScientifidTdohnical~_Congresi an'9180
trical' Insulation" B. M. Tareyer, Dr Tech Sci) Secyj.
Union Bu of Blec Insulation, 2 pp
"Elektrichestvo" No 1
Session was hold 48 Oct 48in LeniWad vith 389
engineers an& teachers partici~atiug. Ifift yfour~
i(eporte on el3otrical insulation problem were
submitted.
few 35AM
TAREYEV9
TJW Electricity E]octric Power Publications Apr 49
glew Books on Pover Engineering" 1 p
YZIek Stants" No 4
Brief reviews includes N. K. Bodashkev's NBrmkdows in Stream Turbines and
Their Prevention," G. K. Zherbels"Teoting Asynchronous Motors After Repairs,"
T. A. Zikeyev and A. 1. Urelin's "Analysis of Pover Fuels," "Installation and
Operation of HighPreasure Boilers," edited by S. To. Fayerman and S. M.
Sbukher, NHandbook on Electrical Insulationt" edited by Yu. V. Koritakiy and
't. M. Tareyevs and F. A. Stupel's "Automatic and Protective Relays."
Ph 55/49T27
Xv 49
Currents, HighFrequer'OY
"R9719V of I. P. Berdinski'kh's Book., 'Kiln Dryimg'
and Bonding of Ligneous Materials In a Field of
ElghPrequency Carrentap'" B. M. Threyer, Dr Tech
Sol, Netushil, Cand Tech LlCi, DwOuL V A
Arkhangel,ekly, Engr, E. P. Parim, En9r, 1 P
Ollaktrichestvo" No 5
not, indoree raterial In this book., vhich
consists of three main parts: generators (elec
tronic tubes, gaseous rectifiers, etc.), drying,
and bonding. Points out numerous deficiencies In
55/49T50
USSR/Engineering (Contd) May.49
author's analysis of his subject and lists examples
of glaring errors In text. Published by Goe
telthizdat Ukraine, 1948, 120 pp, price 5 rubles.
USSR/Electricity  Insulation, Electric Jan 50
CNI Dielectrics
BeatResisting Porous Insulation, Prof B. M. Tare
Yev, Dr Tech Sci, Ya. M. Parnas, Cand Tech Sci, A3_1
Union Corr Power Eng Inst, 5 PP
"Elektrichestvo" No 1
Notes advantages of nonimpregnateed inorganic fib'er
imulation in gaseous medium with high vorking tem
perature and sharp temperature impulses. Deduces
formulas for breakdown voltage, dielectric constant,
and dielectric loss angle of glass fabric as temper
ature varies. Gives results of experimental verifi
cation of proposed formulas, confirming feasibility
USSR/Electricity  insulation, Electric Jan 50
(Contd)
of using nonimpregnated inorganic fibrous ma
terials as heatresistant electrical insula
tion. Submitted 8 Jun 49.
157T22
rf1RF_YeV, '&M 
PHASE x TRL43URE ISLAND BIBLIOGRAPHICAL REPORT AID 757 x
BOOK Call No.: AP630350
Author: TAREYEV, B. X.
Fall Title: ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING MATERIALS (Fourth Issue,
Reviewed)
Transliterated Title: Blektrotekhnichookiya materialy
PUBLISHING DATA
Originating Agency: None
Publishing House: State Power Engineering Publishing House!
Date: 1952 No. pp.: 288 No. of copies: 25,000
Editorial Staff: None
PURPOSE AND EVALUATION: This book is intended for workers In power
system plants and repair shops, and contains the description of
properties, grades, testing methods and treatment of materials
most frequently used in electrical engineering. The book's
value lies in its detailed description of many chemical compounds,
which by givin� their basic data and characteristics as estab
lished by the GOST" standards, permits an insight into methods
used In Soviet power engineering.
TEXT DATA
Coveraget. The book is divided into 12 chapters, which give
1/10
Elektrotekhnicheskiye materialy AID 757 x
information on diel,~ctric materials In the first 8 chapters and
on conductors in the last four. For a more detailed account see
"Table of Contents".
Annotated Table of Contents Pages
Introduction 510
Ch. 1 General Information on Insulating Materials 1121
Electric resistivity, dielectric constant, losses and
strength.
Ch. 2 Gaseous Insulating Materials 2128
Air and various gases; The work of Professor B. M.
Ookhberg on "elegas" (gaseous SF6) is reported.
Ch. 3 Liqild Insulating Materials 2866
Transformer oil: properties, datax testing, "GOST"
standard requirements, diagrams of testing equipment
(AMI60 type), nitrogen treatment, description of various
regeneration devices with d4agrams .
Various liquid insulating materials: cable oil with
increased visco ity. Condenser oil: basic data according
to "GOST" stand:rds, "sovol" (diphonyl CIOH12) and
"sovtol" compounds developed by Professor Andrianov ac
cording to technical specifications of the NKKhP.
2/10
Elektrotakhnicheakiye'materialy AID 757  X
Pages
Ch. 4 Congealing Insulating Naterials 66n6
Resins: thermoplastic and thermo jetting; colophony
(also used in oil varnish), "OOST" standard speciricationa;
ishellac (only imported); amber; phenolic resins: bakelite,
Iditol and "sovenit"(basic data attached)developed in the
USSR, used in the radio industry ; glyptal, nitrocellulose,
acetylcellulose, ethyl cellulose; vinyl group: poly
chlorvinyl, perchlorvinyl; polysterene, congealed and
emulsion (developed by A. F. Ioffe according to AllUnion
Technical Specifications of the MOP and used in radio
engineering, basic data given); polyethylene (basic data);
polylsobutylene (basic data); polymethylmetacrylate (used
for "organic glass"); polyvinylformal; polytetra
fluorethylene (basic data); polyamide resins (including
a Soviet make: "Capron"); polysiloxen resin group
(developed by K. A. Andrianov and 0. 1. Gribanovaj.
Bitumen: artificial (oil) and mineral (stphalt "GOST"
standard data given.
Dr il (basic
aTing oil: Linseed oil, tung oil, castor o,
data
3/10
Blektrotekhnicheakiye materialy
AID 757 X
Wax: paraffin; ceresin ("GOST" standards); poly Pages
chlornaphtalene (basic data); oleowax (developed by
N. A. Petrov and S. A. Deryabin from castor oil).
Solvents: (a table'listing formulae, standards and
properties, pp. 8889).
I Varnish:' impregnAtingvarnish (types and speci
fidAtions'); enamel And'adhOsive varnish; oil varnish
(types and specifications); cellulose varnish (types
And diita); anilineformaldehyde and semiconducting
varnish.
Impregnating and filling compounds: quartz and
other compounds for bushin and cables (tables,
diagrams, "GOST" standarder.
Drying and impregnating Insulating materials:
diagrams of drying equipment. Research on effects of
moisture by Academician P. A. Rebinder, S.M. Lipatov;
research on electric properties of various types of
hygroscopic dielectrics by X. X. Mikhaylov; the book
Teorija auahki(Theory of Drying)by A. V. Lykov (1950)
is mentioned.
4/1o
Elaktrotekhnichookiya materisly AID 757  X
Pages
Ch. 5 Fiber Bass Insulating Materials 116136
Wood: vogerties and treatment, compounds with
nuralite ,( 5% NaP and 15% dinitrophenol).
Paper and cardboard: data and "OOST" standards for
paper Insulations of cables and capacitors, developed
by P. I. Gostev, T. P. Lazaranko, P. P. Bondarenko,
M. A. Antonov, B. I. Ushakov and K. I. Dobrynin in
1951; Mica tape ("Japanese paper") developed by I. V.
Bondarenko and K. D. Dwitriyev; glue paper ("GOST"
standards); cardboard ("GOST" otandardai.
Insulating fabrics "GOST" standards for rayon,
cotton and hemp; tapes, rubberized and tarred.
Nonvarnish and varnishtreated insulating; basic
data; "GOST" standards.
Inorganic fibrous materials: asbestos, composition,
"GOST" standards, fiberglass, as developed by K. 0.
Chernyak, K. S. Aslanova, S. I. Ioffe "OOST" standards;
table with basic data and properties on p. 135.
Ch. 6 Plastic Materials 116168
General information, composition and photo of 150 ton
hydraulic molding press. Methods of injecting, blowing,
5/ 10
Elektrotekhnicheakiye materialy AID 757  X
Pages
and pressing with diagrams of equipment used.
Binders: bakelite type, "GOST" standards, types and
basic data.
Organic glass: plexiglass, basic data, used for high
frequency expulsion tube, diagram of RTO type.
Laminated.plastic materials: "Oetinax", new paper
base material developed by N. I. Krestov, V. S. Kvashnin,
V. V. Kudryavtoev, V. B. Rekst, and 0. A. Butuzova, basic
data, types and "GOST" standards; cottonbase "textolite"
types, data and "GOST" standards; "glass textolite",
glassbase, data; plywood.
Plaotic flexible films; vinyl and polysterene (styro
flex), basic data.
Rubber materials: natural and synthetic rubber
developed by I. L. Kondakov, S. V. Lebedev, N. D.Zelinskiy
and B. V. Byzov, types, basic data, and "GOST" standards.
Thiuram vulcanized rubber; ebonite, "GOST" standards,
table; asbocement, basic data; mloalex, basic data.
Ch. 7 Mineral Insulating Materials 168IT9
Mica: Muscovite and phlogopite, properties, by M. X.
Mikhaylov, E. K. Lashev, K. A. Vodoplyanov, M.I. Mantrov).
6/jo
Elektrote.khnioheakiye materialy
AID 757  x
Pages
Micanites, shape, components and basic dates "OOST"
standards.
Various mineral Insulating materials: marble, "OOST
standards; slate, basic data; talechlorite, basic data.
Ch. 8 Glass and Ceramics 179214
Glass: components, properties,, typesy manufacturing,
use, basic data, table on p. 188.
Porcelain: manufacturing, basic data, types, testing,
"GOST" standards for pin type and suspension type
insulators (diagrams presented); oil circuitbreakers;
VN35K tpe; 110 kv transformer TFN type (diagrams
presented)
Various ceramics: Radio and ultraporcelain devel
oped by N. F. Bogoroditakiy and I. D. Fridberg, basic
data listed. AluminoxIde basic data; steatiteceramics
based on T102 "Butil" (ticond T80, T60 and T150);
segnetoceramice (tibar), developed by B. M. Vul; vilyte
developed by V. I. PruzhininaOranovskaya and L. I.
Ivanov used for grounding.
7/l0
TARDY, V
chiat. 58 no.2:
On the 60th birtbdaY of Dr. Jan Dolezal. Cesk. psy
130133 AP 162.
(BIOGRAPHIES)
PETROV, G.N.; ROZWM ID, V.Ta.; KAGANOV, I.L.; PETROV, I'I.;
STAROSKOLISKIT, W*A.! TARB B. M.
Vasilii Aleksandrovich IsNiurov. Ilelctriebeetvo no 7:93 JI
,6o. (Wiurov, Vasilii Aleksandrovieh, 1885) iMIRA 13:8)
TARS, R.
I
'V4'. , ., . I on$. Gov.profootusir 5 no1:
' for technological progr (WA IWO
4650 J& '57.
1. Predsedatel' komiteta profOOYuz& rsdi0s&yOd& im6ni POPIYT&.
(Udio industry) (Trade unions)
A ni~ it! ; ;
11
Adjustment of continental triangulation nets. In German.
P. 429 (Acts, Technica) ;iid&pest, Fungary Vol. 16, no 3/4 1957
SO: 'Monthly Index of Est European Acessions (AZEI) Vol. 6, No. 11 November 1957
T Or
453
TARZE A A. I.
TcQdcolw
Remchlorcyclchelmme
Feb
'"Approminate Data on Investiestions of the Toxic
F6atures of TeabnIcal Mixture of Rezoichlorcylobommw
160mrsi, A. I. T&reeva,, 2 pp
Farmkol I Takalkol" Vol X, No 2
Experimental data leading to the conclusion that
dosee of 200 and 500 mMIgmm do not cauno any
changes in the bumn akin,
4"3
M, ~ H~p F, Koaz
IM sr T, I*, 1."I
'R
z, Mlll
. fie'lk
I al.,  mal 7 .11,11
 . ; , v Ij5,  
ML
"Ill I
M
ma  !E,. i 'I" ma of,  lm~ OEM
TARELKIN, Konstantin Danilovich; SINEVNIKOVA, TS.B., red.; TSESffiiyBi,
L. IF. 
[Fur goods] pushnomekhovye tovarY. Moskva, lzdvo "Ekono
mika," 1964. 195 P. (MM 17:6) 1
Yu.A#, inzh.; DOBROKHOTOV, V.I., in7h.; KISFLIGOF, M.L., kand.
BOYKOY ; pATyCHEN,, zh,; POGORELOV, B.F., in:zh.;
tekhn. nauk ,0, v.S., in
T~~N~.. , inzh.
Burning of lignite with a high moisture contents Elek eta. 36
no.2:812 F 165. (MIRA 18:4)
RODZUrVICH, N.V., Inzh. (Kolonn&)LIALM~LKIN Yu.Vp inzh. (Kolama)
Coating with caprone of
Elek, i tepl. tiaga 6
the axle box supports of
no.lls1O N 062.
(Diesel locomotives)
diesel locomotives,
OaRA 16ti)
.U.,
PUTILIN, V.N.9 inzh.; RODZEVICH, N.V., Inzh.; TAP.7LKIN, Yu.V., inzh.
Use of capron for the axle end thruBt bearings and bushings
of the spring suspension for locomotives. Trudy VNITI
no.19:214223 164. (MIRA 18:3)
TMILov, A,S., inshener*
  tomatio feed check Talves. Alsk.stao 28 no1:7779 Ja '57.
(KLRA 10:3)
(Boilerssaf0ty appliances)
5891 TIM IM.0, It. 1. 1.!,'etbdlka i tekhnik opredeleniya kollchegtva pyll 7
vozdukhe. (metod. pialmo). tbilisi, gruzaeclCiz, 1954. ?Jss. s ill.
l6sm (nauch. issled. irtt glgiyeny truda I profzabolevanly im. n. i.
makhviladze mvn zdravookhraneniya er=. ssr), 2.000ela. beepl. a vy.
u1mzan v kontse telmta.na gruz. yaz.
(55JM) 61471074
SO: KnIzhmya Latopist, vol. 1,1955
I
. rm mmmmpml
1,
. ,   assomm;
u. Imbn ,
omt"mouffi'mas
m
KA.OHABELI, M.Ye.. kand.madeneuk; 2ARMO, M.I., nauchnyy sotrudnik;
GNKBASHIDZE, G.K., klinich;;'sLTJv*~,4rnator
Sanitary and hygienic conditions of workers employed in spraying
citrus trees with octamethyl and mercaptophos. 01g. i son. 22 ho7:
8485 Jl '57. (MIRA 10:10)
1. Iz Institute gigiyany truda i professionallnykh zabolevaniy
Ministerstva sdravookhraneniya Gruzinskoy SSR.
(INSICTICIDIS, injurious effects,
phosphates, insprayIng citrus trees (Rua))
(PHOSPHATBS, injurious effects,
insecticides. inspreFing citrus trees (Rua))
GCGUADWp V.0 doktor khim.nauk, zasluzhannyy izobrotatell Gruzinskoy SO;
, TARENKOt M4. nauchnyy ootrudnik
Lighting without burning. Izobr. i rate. no.lOsl213 163.
(MIRA 17:2)
1. Institut prikladnoy khimii i alektrokhimii AN Gruzinskoy SSR'(for
Taranko).
SHVANGIRADZE; M.Di:;TSKHfiDADZEq K.A.; TARENKOp M.I., GOGUADZEI V.P.
Increase of the sensitiveness of nitrogen detection by the
Lassaigne method. Zhur. anal. khim. 18 no.3.1:13991400 11 163.
(MIRA 17:1)
1. Institut prikladnoy khimii i elektrokhimii AN GruzSSR, Tbilisi.
%1.
~A~.
r GOGUADZE, V.P.; TARENKO,
Color reaction for thiocyanate alkyls and the synthesis of new
fluorescent dyes. Soob. AN Gruz. SSR 36 no.1:6976 0 164.
(MIRA 18:3)
1, Institut prikladnoy khimii i elektrokhimii AN Gruzinskoy SSR.
Submitted March 6, 1964.
.66 EINA(h)/EWT(l)
M%. rim M'jVVVQP44 monograpa vat
Teenenko Zua Ilfinichna (Candidate of Technical. Sciences);
Troknimenko, YAroaldv Karpovich (Candidate of Technical Sciences)
1,.DelaX oystem$9~(Zamedlyayushchlye sistemy) Kiev, Izdvo "Tekhnika"t
1965, 306 p, illus.,, biblio'. 6000 copies printed,
TOPIC TAGSt delay circuit# traveling wave., cavity resonator
PURPOSE AND COVERAUt This book is intended for the teohnical
personnel of industrial enterprises and design officeas and may
also be used by aspirants and students'in advanced courses of radio
engineering and radio electronic divisions of schools of higher
education, It describes the properties of delay systems in shf
o cahoderay tubes, using the extensive interaction of tho electron
beam with the travelingwave field. General problems pertaining to
travelingwave propagation in delayisystems are described. The
electrodynamic characteristics of helical, pinj comb, and 1W11ped
parameter delay systems and of cavity resonator circuits, as well aa
those of some special types of delay systems, are discussed.
Methods for theorical and experimental investigation of delay system
'__1~dmeamw_ement of their basic parameters are presented,
21t372
Card I/
uDo 6ei,,385.6:6
L 2579966
ACC NRI AM6008542
OF CONTENTS.
:..Foreword 5
Wave propagation in delay.systems 7
1. Conditions for delayed wave propagation 9
2. Basic theorems concerning fields in periodic structures 13
3, Dispersion charactei?isties  16
4. Field propagation in delay systems  23
5, Coupling impedance. Field propagation parameter . 2T
6. Effect of delay system characteristics on travelingwave and,
backwardwave tube operation  32
7, Delay system in chargedparticle linear accelerators 36
2. Helical structure delay systems 39
l.Helically conductive cylinder  39
2, Tape helixes 45
3. Coupling impedance  51
4, Multiconductor and modified helixes 56
Helix in dielectric and ferromagnetic media 60
Attenuation  63
73oRoddelaysystems 67
Card 2/f_
L.2~79966
ACC NR# M16008542
1 #Theory of multiconductor lines  69
2, Calculation of characteristic impedances  74
3, Pin comb  77
4* Ladder systems  79
86
Opposing pins made of large rods
Opposing pins as a multiconductor line 90
Y, Flat helix  98
U, Practical modifications of rod systems 100
440 Rib structure delay systems  109
1, Wave propagation above a comb structure 110
2. Complex comb systems  116
3. Axial symmetry rib structures  121
4. Opposing plates in a rectangular wavegulde 131
Lumpedparameter delay systems 138
I* Dispersion equations  139
2, Characteristic and coupling lmpedance~: 145
3. Ladder circuit delay lines  152
4, Iterated networks of coupled circuits 16i 175
.5* Iterated networks of bundle sixpoles circuits
L 2579966
AICC NRi A1460013542
6, Iterated networks of coupled resonators 184
1, Properties of coupled resonator circuits  186
2. Iterated networks of capacitivecoupled resonator circuits 195
3, Dispersion equations of inductivecoupled resonator circuits 200
4 Positive mutualinductance resonator circuits 208
5, Negative mutualinductance resonator circuits 220
6. Multistage septate waveguides  227
7, On the method of equivalent circuits  232
Special types of delAy.systems  236
1. Delay aystems with contactless components.  236
Delay systems with gradually changing parameters 1243
3, Dielectric delay systems*  248
4, Delay systems of travelingwave cathoderay tubes 253
5, Ring delay systems  255
8, Measure'ment of delaysystem parameters  262
1, Methods of experimental investigation of delay systeas 262
2, Measurement of dispersion characteristics  264
3. Measurement of coupling Impedance 275
4, Measurement of cold loss 
5, Matching of delay systems L282h
Bibliography  291
List of pritwi al ____ )1 16
Card OURMDIT
Im
_4A,&ZUB WEs 5
22!i~51 (RIG Ws 165/ OTH W, 122
H..
TARENKOV, Ye.
6~
Tr,tprnrj,';ional t(ri,is= and tha of pa~.~5:Zar .eSsalls.
Mor. ktfct 25 iio.8:4041 Ac, 165. (MMA 18:8)
1. Kapi~,an teplokhoda "Fellks
..7'. a
IT I W I
III I ~ Eli I blMj I NVA um
AIL_(w NKI AT6022699 SOURCE CODE:' UR/0000/66/000/000/0334/0343 S/
AUTHOR: Thresenico V. P. 20
5 =Q 9,A/
ORG: none
TITLE:' Automatic ogtimization of several plants
SOURCE: Moscow. 'Anstitut avtomatilti I tolemekhaniki. Samoobuchayushchlyesya
avtomaticheskiye sistemy (Selfinstructing automatic systems). Moscow, lzdvo
Nauka, 1966, 334343
TOPIC TAGS: optimal automatic control, queueing theory, approximate solution
ABSTRAM The aim of this paper is to determine probability distribution of states
of a system of n plants and m optimizers (M4n),,the averige longth of a queue In a
servicing system under settled operating conditions, and 'the optimum number of opti
mizers. The case considered Is one where the probability that an optimizer*.rill find
an extremum in no more than k steps
j!'p (k) (I  P),p I  (I pyl
and distribution density of arriving'calfilimc6ming from eaiiii plifiEfor servicing
is
14 W U >0)1 (2)
CoDS
Alb
4c
tU3VXnIA% I LW.T; L4CUJNXI M~l IY '  ...... ~w ~~W:~~
 .  I .   . I
BORTISHKO, 1,11o, ind BOKHOVMK, HHo, inzh.; FIDILIMAN G,S,, Inzh.;
POZIN, Me, dnktor tekhn. nauk; TARAT, Moya., kAnd.tekhn, nauk.
Foam dust collectors used at thn &6i*ihtftftft1jA"t of the
"4patite"'Combine. Bbzop. truda, v prom. 2 no.2:911 7 158.
(KIRA 110)
1. rombinat "Apatit"' (for Borushko, Bokhovchuk, Pidellman). T. Ie'
ningradskly tokhnologichfiekly institut im. lonsoveta (for Pozin,
Tarat)..
(Dast collectors)
USW/Medicine  Infectious Hepatitis Dec 53
"The Clinical Aspects, Prophylaxis, and Treatment
of Botkin's Disease in Hot Climates," Prof"E. M.
Tareyev, Active Mem, Acad of Xed Sci USSR, Moscow
Klin Med, Vol 31, No 12, PP 311
En=erates some of the achievements attained by
LTAR ~science in research on infectious hepatitis.
States that manifestations of this disease, In a
hot climate, may involve special types of liver
morbidity. Discusses transmission of the disease
by Inoculation. Advocates a wider use of anti
qddemL measures, and the use of specific
274T26
propbylaxis for this disease. Names as outstand
Ing problems, the detn of the origin of Botkin's
disease and development of specific methods for its
treatment.
VAJIGUSICAU, Mi. Ya.; LyMBTMIY, Kh. Z.; T42y~.,G.A. __
hosphate insecticides. Gig. i
Working conditions in testing new p (141iiA 12:7)
..n. 24 no.5:1217 My '59
1. Is ljzbekskogo MuchnOilisledavatellskogo flanits'"090 'natituts"
(plJOSPHONS, POis. .in IndUBt. (RUBD
insecticides, pre.
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950 p. 600
SO: Your Coutin*nt Book Ljjgt, April 1954
PAVLOV# AqN.# otv, za vypusk; VOWDICHEVA, Y.N.; IVAMOVA, A.I.; KULAKOV,
I.N.; LYAKIMA, T.N.; KITOXINA, L.I.; P02MUTAXOTA. M.P.; RODI(NOTA.
L.I.; RCWHOVA, N.M.; SOPI17T, M.S.; CHICHKINA, A.A.; TRISCHMOYAO
Z.G.: BOGATYREV, P.P.; BROVKINA. A.1.; IVANOVA, L.D.; IVASMN,
G.A.; KAHNN, N.I.; LTSANOVA, L.A.; OZHBMITZVA, Z.I.; PAVLOVA.
T.I.; TTUTYUNOVA. V.1.; UNNITSINA, A.P.; ZHIVILIN, N.M.; AIJASHIGM,
M.P.; VINOGRABOV, V.I.; TZRIMIN, F.S.; KRAVCHENKO, Te.P.; LOVAGMA,
K.V.; MIKCLISKATA, V.S.; KAUOV, G.I.; MEGINA, A.V.; TA44M A V.
KHCLINA, A.V.; BRYANSKIT, A.M.; BtMMISTROVA, V.D.; MIGORIMA. A.M.;
LUTSINKO, A.I.; CREOWA, Z.V.; TXPLINSATA, N.V.; FICCKTISTOVA, V.I.;
BUTORIN, I.M.; BOCHEARIVA, L.D.; BITMINA, V.A.; VETUSHICO. A.M.;
VIMTAM, A.A.; SORCKIN, B.S.: TbIDMO, L.T.; NIKOV, V.N.;
DUNNOV, D.I.; STEPANOVA, V.A.; KANYAKIN, V.I., red.; VAXHATOV. A.M.;
MAXAROTA, O.K., red.izdva; PTATAKOVA, N.D.. takhn.red.
(Soviet agrimilture; a statistical mammll Sellekoe khosiaietvo
SM; statistichaskii sbornik. Moskva, 1960. 663 p. (KIRA 13:5)
I.Russia (1923 U.S.S.R.) TSentrallnoye atatiaticheakoys uprav
Ieniye. 2. Upravlenlye otatistiki sel'okogo khozyaystva Mntrall
nogo statisticheskogo upravleniya SM (for all except Makarova,
Pyatakove). (AgricultureStatistics)
TAUYEV, B,Aq r of
 long of the abOO111te current method to the stud
Some applicAt v.AIi SSSR Ser960fisq no,71
level variations of 8, shallov s6a 12 (KIRA 9:9)
81382o il 156.
J.AkademiYa ua~k SSSR, Institut okeanolOglie
(ocean currents)
TAREYEVI B. A. Cand PhysMath Sci  (diss) "Certain Problems of
the Theory of WindCaused Fluctuations of the Level of Shallow
Water Sea." MOB, 1957, !9 8 pp 20 cm. (Marihe Hydrophysical Inst,
Academy of Sciences USSR), 110 copies (KL, 2757, 104)
 9 
495854/'
AUTHOR: Tareyev, B. A.
TITLE: Drift Curreitsi'ff a Shallow Sea under the Inflaence of a
Wind Varying with Time (Dreyfovyye techeniya v melkovodnom
more pod deystviyem peremennogo vo vremeni vetra)
PERIODICAL: Iavestiya Akademii Nauk SSSR, Seriya Geofizicheskaya,
1958, Nr 5, PP 605612 (USSR)
ABSTRACT: The importance of this problem arises in the following way.
In wide, but shallow reservoirs, e.g. Northern Caspian or
Azov Seas a period of time of the order of the natural oscilr
1lations in the basin is required if a horizontal pressure
gradient and current gradient is to be built up. In the
case of an irregular, rapidly changing wind of the type often
found in practicelthe surface inclination will be small and,
hence, the gradi6nt component of the resulting current will
also be small compared with the drift component. This is
even more the case for local winds, e.g. in the region of the
Mangyshlak~I_ peninsula;~t. Thus, in many instances, the current
which arises can be considered as purely due to dAft, This
is useful in ptactical cases, e.g. navigation,, where, other
wise. a calculation must be based on t4e average wind field,
whiA may change. The development of drift currents in an
Card 1/9 infinitely deep homogeneous sea in the presence of Coriolis
11.95854/15
Drift Currents in a Shallow Sea under the Influence of a Wind
Varying with Time.
forces and under the influence of a constant wind which
arises suddenly was first solved by Fredgollm (Ref.1). P.A.
Kitkin generalized this solution for a sea of finite depths
A further generalization to a nonstationary wind field would
lead to difficulties and, as V,, B. Shtokman and V. A Tsikunov
(Ref.3) have shown, would not be of great interest, In deep
seas, the current is distinguished by its relative stability
and, hence, reacts less to a rapid change in wind field than
the current in a shallow sea. In a shallow sea, Coriolis
forces can be neglected in comparison with othe.~ forces; The
author considers an infinite sea of depth h over which, from
the time t = 0 , a spatially homogeneous wind blows. The
wind can change arbitrarily in magnitude and direction. Co
ordinates are taken with x and y in the sea's surface and
z vertically downwards. Since the continuity condition
holds, only one horizontal direction (x) is considered.
Eq.(l) gives the equation of motion and Eq,,(2) the boundary
conditions.
IOU (Z)
7 4Z dluz
Card 2/9
495854/15
Drift Currents in a Shallow Sea under the Influence of a Wind
Varying with Time.
Ou . T(t) at z .0; u = 0 at z =h; u (z,o)  U (z) (2)
Tz' TO 0
u is the velocity component along the xaxis,)(z) is the
kinematic coefficient of turbulent viscosity which, generally
steaking, depends on z I P is the constant density;
T Q is the tangential stress of the wind along the axis (a
given function of time which depends only on certain, very
general, conditions). Consider first the simplest case with
periodic boundary conditions which gives a closed solution,
V is taken to be constant and Eqs.(l) and (2) written in the
form Eqs.(3) and (4), where q(z.t) is a complex function,
the real part of which equals u(Z,t) . Substituting
tf(zlt) a eiwtZ(z) , a differential equation is obtained
which is integrated in accordance with the boundary conditions
to give: TKZ~t)  eiWt To sin y(hz)
;W C 0 B YE,
Separating the real and imaginary parts of this expression,
Eq.(6) is obtained. In the case of an arbitrarily time
Card 3/9 varying tangential stress, an elementary solution can be
495854/15
Drift Currents in a Shallow Sea under the Influence of a Wind
Varying with Time.
obtained from Eq.(3). Flel'stad (Ref.4) and Khidaka (Ref.5)
have zhown that the result is Eq.(8). which changes into
Eq.(9) for T = const. A numerical example for a periodically
varying wind is given. The period of tangential stress
change ,  2V x 104se^J17.5 hourB. coefficient of turbulent
kinematic viscosity, 0 =50 cm 2/see. Taking the unit of
length to be 1 m and unit of time 10 4sec; 50, w = 1, and
a o.1 m7 Fig.1 shows the results obtained for the
velocity distribution with depth at different timeo. As can
be seen from Fig.l., in the layer from z :0,46 h to the
bottom a countercurrent is observed periodically, Observa
tion of suitable velocity distributions in natural conditions
might lead to incorrect conclusions concerning the gradient
of these 'countercurrents, if the nonstationary wind field
is not considered. Eqs,(6) and (7) permit the calculation of
the stress at the bottom, Fig.2 shows the variation with
time of the tangential. wind stress at the surface and the
Card 4/9
495854/15
Drift Currents in a Shallow Sea under the Influence of a Wind
Varying with Time.
tangential stress at the bottom, whilst Eq.(11) gives the
result based on the figures introduced above. Fig.2 and
Eq.(11) indicate that the greatest possible value of the
ratio Tbottom/Tsurface = 0,77 . However, Francls' (Ref.6)
experiments show that this ratio does not exceed 0.03 in
practice. It is obviously necessary to take into account the
variation of 1) with depth. This is done by employing
Eq.(12) which gives a linear variation with depth to a small
distance from the bottom, characterized by the empirical para
meter e . It can be considered that e is proportional to
the thickness o; the laminar layer  Flel'stad tAinks that
zlh^alO'  10~' (Ref.7). Choice of this parameter becomes
more objective if it is assumed that the coefficient of tur
bulent velocity near the bottom is equal to the coefficient
of normal molecular viscosity. In Eq.(12) ~o is the co
efficient of turbulent viscosity at the surface. Hidaka
(Ref.8) considered the case of 'd varying with depth (with
e = 0) . The author now considers the case with non
vanishing viscosity at the bottom. Eq.(l) is rewritten in
Card 5/9the form Eq.(13) and the boundary conditions, Eq.(2) are
495854/15
Drift Currents in a Shallow Sea under the Influence of a Wind
Varying with Time.
used with, u (z) a 0 A solution of the form Eq.(14) is
looked for wTth the boundary and initial conditions Eq.(15)
and (16). This sives Eq.(17) into which the substitution
U = G(QF(z) is made. Changing the independent variable z
a differential equation for R is obtained wJth the bound
ary conditions (Eq.20). The integral of this can be written
in the form Eq.(21), where Jo I N . correspond to the Bessel,
and Neumann functions of zero order and Yn is the root of
the transcendental equation (Eq.22). A general solution of
Eq.(17) by series is now sought, with change to a new
variable y . Employing formula (19) and the expression for
the Wronshian cvlindrical function of zero order, the co
efficients C' and 0" in Eqs.(24) and (25) are defined,
n n
The boundary conditions (Eq.20) and an integral formula for
Z (any solution of Bessell~ equation ef zero order) are
n8w used to determine JjRnjj . Eq~(27) is now obtained
from Eqs.(23), (17), (18), (24) and (25), and is integrated.
Card 6/9
495854/15
Drift Currents in a Shallow Sea under the Influence of a Wind
Varying with Time.
The final solution is found in the form of Eq.(29): all the
calculations can be carried out with the variable y , and
the change to z left until the final stage. If V 0 is
put equal to zero, as was done by Hidaka the solution is
made much simpler since the Neumann function disappears.
The solution can also be used for a viscosity coefficient
varying with time as in Eq.(30)  this gives Eq.(31). If
we assume the coefficient to be constant with time this
implies that turbulence is fully developed throughout all
the region. However, in a shallow sea, a nonstationary
wind, produces a turbulent viscosity varying with time.
Unfortunately, the time dependence cannot be determined
owing to the absence of data. In the case of a suddenly
arising wind which thergafter remains constant, it is natural
to use: f(t) = (1 _ e 05) in Eq.(30, where w(.>O) is a
parameter, characterizing, to a first approximation, the
development of turbulence in a sea under the influence of a
wind. Using this f(t) the exponential factor m (Eq.9),
characterizing the change of current velocity with time has
the form:
Card 7/9
495854/15
Drift Currents in a Shallow Sea under the Influence of a Wind
Varying with Time. 2
2n + 1 W) ~t  L (1  ewt
exp ( 1) ( 2 h  W I)]
for sufficiently large t t is approximates to:
I
exp 2n + 1 12 t
V2h W
A~ ( 71)]
In other words, with a 10 increasing exponentially from
zero to a fixed value. a certain fixed velocity will be ob
se~ved at the moment 't1 + 1 whereas with constant
7
this value will be observed at 'ti In view of the
function used, the velocity at the start will increase
very rapidly with time? which seems to be confirmed by
Card 8/9
495854/15
Drift Currents in a Shallow Sea under the Influence of a Wind
Varying with Time.
observations in the North Caspian. A more detailed estimate
cannot be made without more information on the function f(t)
There are 2 figures and 8 references, of which 3 are Soviet,
3 German and 2 English.
ASSOCTATION: Akademiya nauk SSSR, Institut okeanologii. (Academy of
Sciences, USSR, Institute of Oceanography)
SUBMITTED: February 212 1957.
1. Ocean currentsf4eteorological factors
Card 9/9
.#UTHOR: TareyevB..A. SOV/4958912/14
TITLE: Stationary Circulation due to Wind in a Square Basin of
Small Depth (Statsionarnyy vetrovoy nagon i tsirkulyat3jyp
v Pryamougollnom basseyne maloy glubiny)
PERIODICAL: Izvestiya Akademii Vauk S,93R, Seriya Geofizicheskaya,
19581 Nr 91 pp 1139  111:4 (USSR)
ABSTRACT: It is shown in Ref 1 that if horizontal viscosity and non
linear terms are ignored, the question of stationary wind
circulation in a shallow sea depends on the solution of the
equation:
(13 1 T
 curl
h
)x 7 ~) i)y h ay 2ji Z h
Z
where h(x, y) is the depth of the sea, T(x, y) is the
tangential stress of the wind on the surface, A is the
coefficient of vertical turbulent viscosity and ~ is
defined by the Eqs.(2). Eq.(I) has the boundary condition
Card 1/7 (3) on the contour r of the sea, i.e. the component of
SOV/4958912/14
Statibnary Circulation due to Wind in a Square Basin of Small
bepth
the total current norma.1 to the shore line equals zero.
Having solved Eq.(I) with this boundary condition, the
inclination and velocity components can be found from
Eqs.(4) and (5)
Obviously, Eq.(l) has no significance for in
particular, the inclination of the level increases without
bound. This singularity is due to the fact that near
h m#O , the perturbation of the level t , cannot be
considered small compared with h . in numerical integration,
this can, of cou?,se, be avoided by assuming the coastline
to be a vertical step.
The present article considers a constant depth basin. For
small depths the Coriolis forces can be igriored. and,
hence, Eq.(13 reduces te:
h2
curiz T (6)
21L
One method of solving the equation has been given by
Leibenson (Ref 2), who assumed that the coefficients of
Card2/7 vertical and horizontal turbulent exchange were of the
*IEWA~
SOV/4958912/14
Stationary Circulation due to Wind in a Square Basin of Small
Depth
same order.
The author assumes the X(x) Y(y) and separates the
variables. For a basin of width and length 2L , the
boundary conditions become
+ = 0 when x = 0, and y  + L
It is assumed first that the wind blows along the yaxis
and changes only along the xaxis Then:
TX = 0; curl z T % dTY(x)
dx
Assuming X proportional to sin Xn~ , gives Eq.(9).
Yn is then found from Eqs.(9) and (10) and, hence, the
general solution of (6), satisfying the conditions (8), has
the form (12). If the length 6f the basin along the
zaxis is very great (i.e. a canal), Eq.kl2) simplifies to
give (15) for the inclination of the level. Thus, the free
Card3/? surface has the form of a plane (an analogous result was
SOV/495891 14
Stationary Circulation due to Wind in a Square Basin of Small
Depth
obtained by A.I. Felzenbaum (Ref 1)
The author next considers the general case (L 1:'~c, The
centre of coordinates is now moved to the centre of the
basin (Figure 1) so that the boundary conditions become
Eq.~16). It can be seen from jsq.k7) that the solution will
depend on cos anx (where:
a. ly 2n + 1 for n = Oplp2.*.
2 * z
curl.2 is denoted by f(x~ y) and an equation, analogous
to (9), is obtained for YnW Integration of this gives
Eq.(18) for ~ :. It is next assumed that the circulation
can be expressed in the form:
TX .4 aly + b, Ty = a2x + b2 (19)
so that: h2
Card4/7 21L curlz T = const.
SOV/4958912/14
6t6tionary Circulation due to vVind in a Square Basin of Small
Depth
This gives Eq.(20) for which can be rewritten in the
form (20a). It can be seen from Zqa. (6) and (16) that
horizontal circulation is absent, not onlj for a constant
wind but also when the field of the tangential wind stress
is variable but is a scalar potential.
The author next considers the case when T. = 0,
TY = ax + b (wind along the yaxis, the change in
tangential stress characterised by a). This can be
reduced, using Fqs.(20a) and (4), to an approximate
expressionr*~aZ/Ow the inclination in a direction trans
verse to the wind. This can be simplified further near
L if L > 2 since
ch nj1
~2
n
Ch _~l )jr L
Card5/? . [(!2
SOV/4958912/14
Stationary Circulation due to Wind in a Square Basin of Small
hbpth
It follows from the expressions for ~1~ /ax and 4) ~/r) 7
that, for 7 = 0 $ Sx = 0 and) for x = 01 Sy = 0 . The
difference is that, in the first case, both the total
current and the x component = 0 .
Figure 1 shcws diagramatically the general character of
the eiraulation corresponding to Eq.(20) for a2 = a
al = 0 . It can be seen that for a> 0, a cyclonic
circulation is obtained and with a < 0 an anticyclonic.
Circulation in an actual basin is, of course, more compli
Cated than that described owing to the neglect of horizontal
turbulent viscosity in the above calculations. However,
the inclusion of this factor in the equations would lead to
excessive difficulty in solution.
Card 6/7
SOV/495891.2/14
Stationary Circulation due to Wind in a Square Basin of Small
Depth
There are 1 figure and 2 Soviet references.
ASSOCIATION: Akademiya nauk SSSR,Institut okeanologii
(Ac.Sc. USSR,Institute of Oceanology)
SUBMITTED: October 3, 195?
Card 7/7
0
ILA.
tu To,O
Obn
co
wn
FED(MOV, y 0GOltov, V. G.
TARSM) B. A. I . M. and B
cwm and the Problem Of Waste Disposal Tbarain."
'The I)eptba of the 0
e,ientific Conference on the DiSPOOI Of
report Presented at the S) 1621 November 1959
Radioactive Waste',IMonac(i
3(9)
AUTHOR: Tareyev, Be A.
SOY/20127519/58
TITLE: On FreeConvection in Deepwater Cayitiso of the Oceans
PERIODICAL: Dokla Akademii nauk SSSR2.1959, Vol 127, Nr 5, pp 10051008
(USSR~
ABSTRACT: In cooperation with the problem of.the sinking of radioactive
waste products ofthe.atomic industry into the oceans., the
author investigates the posoibIlity of water circulation in
great depths. It follows from observations that a noticeable
superadiabatic temperature inorease oocurs with inareasing
depth.This phenomenon in expliLined by geothermal heat suppliee.
Therefore, the entire depth muit be divIded into two layers
which are separated by that surfacav on which the gradient of
the potential temperature passes through zero. The lower layeri
in which the potential temperature increases W'Ath depths is
described as.convecti:ve layer by the author. Rayleigh (Ref 2)
already pointed oui that at..a certain value of the dimensionles3
parameter (Rayleigh number a) convection current's may occur In
a horizontal layer of water, which is heated from below. Aq
in the present case the rotation of the earth must be taken
Card 1/2 into account, the system of equations is written down for the
SOV/20127519/58
On Free Convection in Deepwater Cavities of the Oceans
Coriolis forcea, and.the boundary conditions for the surface
separating the convective layer and the water masses on the
opposite aide, as well as the threqlolda of instability are
deduced. The values found show that..:.lready at very small
negative superadiabatic temperature gradients (0.010 to 100 m),
the Rayleigh numbers are above the critical value, and that
convection must occur in spite of the stabilizing effect of the
rotation of the earth. There are 1 figure and 4 references,
1 of which is Soviet.
ASSOCIATION: Institut okeanologii Akademii nauk SSSR (Inatitute of oceanog
raphy of the Academy of Sciences, USSR)
PRESENTED: April 30P 1959 by V. V. Shuleykin, Academician
SUBMITTED: April 309 1959
Card 2/2
S/010/(O/OOO/Grj4/002/C)OC,~')C(
AO53/AO26
AUTHORS: Bogorov, V.G.; Tareyev, B.A.
TITLE: Oceanic Depths and the Problem of Dumping Radioactive Waste
PERIODICAL: Izvestiya Akademii nauk SSSR, seriyakpegnficheskaya, 1960, No. 4,
PP. 3  10
TEXT: The authors refer to the recommendation given by V.G. Bogorov and
Ye.M. Kreps at the II International Conference on the Peaceful UtilizaTion of
Atomic Energy in Geneva in September 1958, to the effect that the dumping of ra
dioactive waste in depths of the ocean should not be permitted. In this article
the authors furnish new proof in favor of their viewpoint based on the latest
observations made by Soviet and foreign oceanologists, in particular on the oc
casion of the Danish expeditLon on the SS Galatea in 1952 and the Soviet expedi
tion on the SS Vityazlin 1958. The article compares the 23 deepest depressions
In the Pacific, the Atlantic and the Indian Ocean, In indicating maximum depths
and their location. It also gives information on the prevailing temperatures as
various depths ranging from 0 to 10,000 m in different areas and at different
seasons. These temperatures even at maximum depths are subject to variations
Card 1/4
S/OlO/60/OO0/O04/oO2/orj6/Ta
A053/AO26
Oceanic Depths and the Problem of Dump.Lng Radioactive Waste
which permits to conclude that nowhere the water Is stagnant but constantly ~n
the move, however slow this movement may be in certain places. The vertical
movement of the water in the depths of the hilippine and the Bougainville de
pressions have been calculated as being 10~=2/sec or about 30  50 m per an=T.
The speed of horizontal movement of ocean water as a rule exceeds by far that cf
vertical movement, particularly in the upper layers. The article refers to In
vestigation5 carried out In recent years pertaining to depth circulations, men
tioning the findings of Doctor Swallow and of Doctor Laugjiton. The article cites
a number of other phenomena, which all tend to prove the movement of water, re
sulting in a continuous agitation and mixing process, which creates favorable
conditions to the development of life, even down to 'the greatest oceanic depths.
During deepsea trawling of the Vityazlin 1958 in the Pacific, going down to a
depth of 10,700 m, the existence of fauna was revealed even in these ultraabys
sal depths, consisting of sponges, worms, mollusea, etc, 'though in snall qiianti
ties, because at a distance cf 10 km from the photosynthetizing layers only ve'ry
little food is brought down. Life in the mass of water Is in a state of corztAnt
migration. Even plankton covers considerable distances. Thn migration of ani
Card 2/4
s/oio/6o/ooo/oo4/oo2/oo6/x)r
AO53/A026
Oceanic Depths and the Problem of Dumping Radioactive Waste
mals and biocirculation are a powerful means of transportation of all kinds of
substance Including absorbed radioactivity. Harley found that In a district
west of the Bikini Atoll radioactivity of plankton was 470 times greater than
elsewhere in the ocean. Japanese authors state that as a result of radioactive
fallout Infeoted fishes were found near the Marshall Islands, later on near the
Caroline Islands and further north near Taiwan and the Bonin Islas. Pishes
caught within a radius of 3,000 km of the district of Bikini had to be destnyed
on account of their radioactivity. This district being the spawning place of
tuna and swordfish, it is likely that its contamination by radioactive fallout
will be of farreaching consequences in the way of infected tunaflah, in which
connection the authors refer to the findings of the Japanese scientists Y. Miya
ke and Y. Suguira. Interesting In this respect Is also the theory developed by
R.H. Ketchum and T.V. Bowen concerning the physical and biological transfer of
different substances, concluding that biological transfer often exceeds the role
of the physical mixing process. In respect to biocirculation a great deal of
research work remains yet to be done, especially in deepwater circulation, al
though it is known that big plankton migrates in deep layers (down to 6 km).
Thus radioactive waste buried in the depth of the ocean, when dissolved will rise
Card 3/4
S/010/60/000/004/002/006/XX
A053/A026
Oceanic Depths and the Problems of Dumping Radioactive Waste
by means of physical as well as biological circulation and eventually endanger
the life of human beings. The theory that the radioactive substances after a
while will be dispersed and in a dissolved state mix with the entire mass of wa
ter is ill founded. Water currents are localized and the same refers to blocir
culation following a certain cycle. The authors agree with H.T. Dunster that
the disposal of radioactive wastes in coastal waters is highly dangerous, and so
is the dumping of such wastes in the depths of the ocean. Further investigation
and research work should clarify in particular, "The behaviour of radioactive
substances in the ocean."  "The accumulation of radioactive substances in marine
organisms and their tissues."  "The age of different layers of water and the
duration of a certain mass of water remaining in a given layer, types and speeds
of mixing processes."  "Speeds of vertical and horizontal circulations of dif
ferent layers."  "Biocirculation, daily, seasonal, multiannual'.'  "Geochemical
factors influencing distribution of radioactive substances". There are 16 ref
erences: 9 Soviet, 6 English and 1 Japanese.
ASSOCIATIONi Institut okeanologli AN SSSR (Institute of Oceanology, Academy of
Sciences, USSR)
Card 4/4

Theory of convection circulation in oceanic trenchea. Izv
AN SSSR.Ser.geofis. no7:10221029 JI 160.
(MIRL 13'17)
1. kkademiya nauk SSSEL, Institut okeanologii.
(Ocean currents) (Ocean bottom)
IVANOV9 lu.A.; TAREYW B.A.
Calomlating the vertical velocity saiRment of drift currento. Trudy
HGT 2204.160, (MIRA 34:3)
(ocean currento)
TAREM, B.A. s  AndKIMMI      
"Geostrophic currents in the JIntarctic sector of the Faefic.11
To be subudtted for the 10th Paoftc Science Congress, Honolulu, 21 &w.  6 Sep 1961.
Irmt1tate of 00sanolog3re
NAUMOVJ, A.G.; ZEMOVA.9 V.V.; IVANOV, Yu.A.; T~IIEYIIV B.A
Frontal zones and biog .eograjDhic division of the OuAwe waters
( 0  500M.) of the southeir'n..*part of the Pacific Ocean based on plankton.
Trudy Inst,okean 58:546~ 162* 11 (MIRA 15:12)
(Pacific OceqnPlankton)
TAREYEV% B.A.
Estimation of the nature of beat convection and turbulent beat
conduction as applied to the Antarctic circumpolar waters.
Okeanologiia 2 no1:3143 162. (BIRA 15:2)
1. Institut okeanologii AN SSSR.
(Antarctic regionsOcean temperature)
TARETEV
Internal waves in an ocean inhomogsngoug with respect too density.
Pokle AN SSSR 149 no438278V Ap f63.
(X*A 1683)
le Institut oksanologii AN sssR. Predstavleno akademikom V. V.
Shuleykinym.
(SeawaterDensity) (Waves)
TAREMp B.A.
.. Internal baroolinicn waves Jn
of the bottom and their affect
tion. Okeanologlia 1+ no.59915
t
'k
flowing around tho iTTe~kla.:~i ties j I
on protteses of sediment forma
164 (MIPA 18al)
. TAREM, B.A.
Possibility of the formation of natural vertical convection in
acme regions of the Indian Ocean. Trudy Inat. oksan. 64.50 42
164. (MIRA 17 7 ~
TAREYEV B A.
InterZ! waves observable during the f'.Low around
the unevenressa3 of the floor and 'd,,eir influence on the
depositforming 1.Tocesses In t1e c,Fan. 5 no.";
45151 165). (MIRA l8s4)
1. Institut okeanologii AN SSSR.
TAREYEV, 13,Ae
quasigeostrophic Instability of ocean currenta. Dokl. All S313P. 162
no.10477 My, t65. (MIRA 18:5)
1. Institut okeanologii AN SSSR. Submitted September 17, 1964.
ACC N" AR7004103 (N) SOURCE CODE: UR/0169/66/000/012/VO21/VO21
AUTHOR: Tareyev, B. A.
TITLE: Some consequences of the dyanmic instability of ocean currents
SOURCE: Ref. zh. Geofizika, Abs. 12V127
REF SOURCE: Sb. 2y Mezhdunar. okeanogr. kongress, 1966. Tezisy dokl. M.,
Nauka, 1966, 368
TOPIC TAGS: ocean current, approximation method, perturbation, ocean current
instability
A13STRACT: The problem of the stability of geostrophic baroclinic zonal ocean
currents is studied with methods of approximation. The solution takes into account
the vertical shift of main current velocity, vertLcal motions, stratification, 13effect,
inertial forces, and the horizontal eddy vis'cost'q. Internal waves were filtered by
introduction of a quasigeostrophic approximation of the perturbation field. It is
shown that for the real values of oceanographic parameteri, the intense circulation
systems such as the Gulf Stream, Kuroshio, and trade wtnd'durrents are dynamically
Card 112 UDC: 551.465
ACC N" AR7004103
unstable, and, consequently, cannot be steady. Periods of unstable, largescale
quasi geostrophic perturbances occurring on the background of the main current
have a duration of several days to several weeks. These pexiods are determined by
ithe natu! al dynamic structure of the current and do not depend on the action of
external factors (changes in tangential stress of the wind, influx of heat from the
atmosphere etc). The wavelength of the more unstable largescale oceanic perturba
itions is of the order of several hundred kilometers. The natural scale of horizontal
turbulences  must be accordingly of the same order. In connection with the
phenomena of instability, the possibility of forecasting time variations of ocean
currents is naturally reducecL However, some statistical characteristics of spectrall
function type can be calculated on the basis of the mean values of characteristic
quantities (shift of velocity, stratification etc). The absence of long series prevents
a comparison of calculations with observations. However, coordinated surveys in
the Gulf Stream region show that the calculations yield a* correct order of values.
Some evaluations show that unsteady increasing (and fading) perturbations play a
substantial role in the energy balance of the mean oceanic circulation. (Translation
of abstract] [DWI
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The prcduction of glass electric resistora,Moskva, Goo. energ. izdvo, 1944.
26 p. (5044428)
TX2851.T38
TA4V , R~ R.          
I               
Electrical engineering materials, Yoskva, Goa. energ. Izdvo, 1946. 231 p. (5019007) 1
TY,453.T3
TAREYEV, B.
Tarevev. B. M. defended his Doctor's dissertation in the Moscow Power
Engineering Institute im 11olotov, USSR, on 18 April 194,3, for the academic
degree of Doctor of Technical Sciences.
Dissertation: "HeatStable Electrical Insulation". Resume: Tareyev treated
factors affecting the heat stability of electrical insulation, the deter
mination of beat stability of materials, and its dependence on chemical
composition, as well as problems related to thc thcrmal conductivity of
insulation. He also cited the results of a number of his scientific research
works and new production developments dealing with concrete forms of
Insulatinm materials with relatively high heat stability: liquid and solid
organic materials, aluminum oxide insulation, asbestos materials, glass
fiber materials, vitreous enamels, mica, and its substitutes.
Official Opponents: Profs. N. V. Aleksandrov, N. P. Bogoroditskiy (Doctors
of Technical Sciences); G. I. Skanavi, B. N. Gokhberg, (Doctors of
Physicomathematical Sciences).
SO: Elektrichestvo, No. 7, Moscow, Au,,just 1953, pp 8792 (W/201344, 16 Apr 54)
TAREYEVx B. M.
PA VIOT31
UM/Bleotri city
InSMlatICg VAteTIS16
Insulators
Mork of the AllUnioa Bureau of Vleotrlo Insul
)Ation ta 19461947,* B. 9.~Threy6v, CajA Tech Solp
Sol Seq Union Ba of Elso Insalation,, 1 p
All
Blaktriohestvo" No I
Bilefly touches on major achievements of subject
.barsaa for 19461947.
kAmi
TkRUN,, B. M. PA 4/%9 T22
"The Oldest Czechoslovakian Electrical Joaxnal,
Illaktrotsohnicky Obtor' (Ilootrioal Ememsering
Outline),* B. M# Tareyer, Cand Tech Solp S. P.
"Elaktrichostro" No 1
Coupliments subject journal for the highlevel
technical information vh1oh it ban consistently coa
TARKLEV, 13. M.
"Lectures on the 'Electrical Materials' Course" (Lektsii po kursu "Elenromaterialove
deniye") No 3, Electrical Insulating Glasses, Editing and Publishing Division of VZEI
(AllUnion Correspondence Pover Engineering Institute), 1949, 24 pp. I
TAP
. ~Ev I B . 'I,. .
_ I                       
personala, Electrical engineering materials, Izd. 3., perer. MoBkva, Gos. energ. izdvo, 1941
232 p. (5022181) 1
TK453.T3 1949
TNRIZEV, B_. 111. PA 35/49T27
abin,
trigulation, 'Electrical
BiblioSraphy
"AllUnion ScientifidTdohnical~_Congresi an'9180
trical' Insulation" B. M. Tareyer, Dr Tech Sci) Secyj.
Union Bu of Blec Insulation, 2 pp
"Elektrichestvo" No 1
Session was hold 48 Oct 48in LeniWad vith 389
engineers an& teachers partici~atiug. Ifift yfour~
i(eporte on el3otrical insulation problem were
submitted.
few 35AM
TAREYEV9
TJW Electricity E]octric Power Publications Apr 49
glew Books on Pover Engineering" 1 p
YZIek Stants" No 4
Brief reviews includes N. K. Bodashkev's NBrmkdows in Stream Turbines and
Their Prevention," G. K. Zherbels"Teoting Asynchronous Motors After Repairs,"
T. A. Zikeyev and A. 1. Urelin's "Analysis of Pover Fuels," "Installation and
Operation of HighPreasure Boilers," edited by S. To. Fayerman and S. M.
Sbukher, NHandbook on Electrical Insulationt" edited by Yu. V. Koritakiy and
't. M. Tareyevs and F. A. Stupel's "Automatic and Protective Relays."
Ph 55/49T27
Xv 49
Currents, HighFrequer'OY
"R9719V of I. P. Berdinski'kh's Book., 'Kiln Dryimg'
and Bonding of Ligneous Materials In a Field of
ElghPrequency Carrentap'" B. M. Threyer, Dr Tech
Sol, Netushil, Cand Tech LlCi, DwOuL V A
Arkhangel,ekly, Engr, E. P. Parim, En9r, 1 P
Ollaktrichestvo" No 5
not, indoree raterial In this book., vhich
consists of three main parts: generators (elec
tronic tubes, gaseous rectifiers, etc.), drying,
and bonding. Points out numerous deficiencies In
55/49T50
USSR/Engineering (Contd) May.49
author's analysis of his subject and lists examples
of glaring errors In text. Published by Goe
telthizdat Ukraine, 1948, 120 pp, price 5 rubles.
USSR/Electricity  Insulation, Electric Jan 50
CNI Dielectrics
BeatResisting Porous Insulation, Prof B. M. Tare
Yev, Dr Tech Sci, Ya. M. Parnas, Cand Tech Sci, A3_1
Union Corr Power Eng Inst, 5 PP
"Elektrichestvo" No 1
Notes advantages of nonimpregnateed inorganic fib'er
imulation in gaseous medium with high vorking tem
perature and sharp temperature impulses. Deduces
formulas for breakdown voltage, dielectric constant,
and dielectric loss angle of glass fabric as temper
ature varies. Gives results of experimental verifi
cation of proposed formulas, confirming feasibility
USSR/Electricity  insulation, Electric Jan 50
(Contd)
of using nonimpregnated inorganic fibrous ma
terials as heatresistant electrical insula
tion. Submitted 8 Jun 49.
157T22
rf1RF_YeV, '&M 
PHASE x TRL43URE ISLAND BIBLIOGRAPHICAL REPORT AID 757 x
BOOK Call No.: AP630350
Author: TAREYEV, B. X.
Fall Title: ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING MATERIALS (Fourth Issue,
Reviewed)
Transliterated Title: Blektrotekhnichookiya materialy
PUBLISHING DATA
Originating Agency: None
Publishing House: State Power Engineering Publishing House!
Date: 1952 No. pp.: 288 No. of copies: 25,000
Editorial Staff: None
PURPOSE AND EVALUATION: This book is intended for workers In power
system plants and repair shops, and contains the description of
properties, grades, testing methods and treatment of materials
most frequently used in electrical engineering. The book's
value lies in its detailed description of many chemical compounds,
which by givin� their basic data and characteristics as estab
lished by the GOST" standards, permits an insight into methods
used In Soviet power engineering.
TEXT DATA
Coveraget. The book is divided into 12 chapters, which give
1/10
Elektrotekhnicheskiye materialy AID 757 x
information on diel,~ctric materials In the first 8 chapters and
on conductors in the last four. For a more detailed account see
"Table of Contents".
Annotated Table of Contents Pages
Introduction 510
Ch. 1 General Information on Insulating Materials 1121
Electric resistivity, dielectric constant, losses and
strength.
Ch. 2 Gaseous Insulating Materials 2128
Air and various gases; The work of Professor B. M.
Ookhberg on "elegas" (gaseous SF6) is reported.
Ch. 3 Liqild Insulating Materials 2866
Transformer oil: properties, datax testing, "GOST"
standard requirements, diagrams of testing equipment
(AMI60 type), nitrogen treatment, description of various
regeneration devices with d4agrams .
Various liquid insulating materials: cable oil with
increased visco ity. Condenser oil: basic data according
to "GOST" stand:rds, "sovol" (diphonyl CIOH12) and
"sovtol" compounds developed by Professor Andrianov ac
cording to technical specifications of the NKKhP.
2/10
Elektrotakhnicheakiye'materialy AID 757  X
Pages
Ch. 4 Congealing Insulating Naterials 66n6
Resins: thermoplastic and thermo jetting; colophony
(also used in oil varnish), "OOST" standard speciricationa;
ishellac (only imported); amber; phenolic resins: bakelite,
Iditol and "sovenit"(basic data attached)developed in the
USSR, used in the radio industry ; glyptal, nitrocellulose,
acetylcellulose, ethyl cellulose; vinyl group: poly
chlorvinyl, perchlorvinyl; polysterene, congealed and
emulsion (developed by A. F. Ioffe according to AllUnion
Technical Specifications of the MOP and used in radio
engineering, basic data given); polyethylene (basic data);
polylsobutylene (basic data); polymethylmetacrylate (used
for "organic glass"); polyvinylformal; polytetra
fluorethylene (basic data); polyamide resins (including
a Soviet make: "Capron"); polysiloxen resin group
(developed by K. A. Andrianov and 0. 1. Gribanovaj.
Bitumen: artificial (oil) and mineral (stphalt "GOST"
standard data given.
Dr il (basic
aTing oil: Linseed oil, tung oil, castor o,
data
3/10
Blektrotekhnicheakiye materialy
AID 757 X
Wax: paraffin; ceresin ("GOST" standards); poly Pages
chlornaphtalene (basic data); oleowax (developed by
N. A. Petrov and S. A. Deryabin from castor oil).
Solvents: (a table'listing formulae, standards and
properties, pp. 8889).
I Varnish:' impregnAtingvarnish (types and speci
fidAtions'); enamel And'adhOsive varnish; oil varnish
(types and specifications); cellulose varnish (types
And diita); anilineformaldehyde and semiconducting
varnish.
Impregnating and filling compounds: quartz and
other compounds for bushin and cables (tables,
diagrams, "GOST" standarder.
Drying and impregnating Insulating materials:
diagrams of drying equipment. Research on effects of
moisture by Academician P. A. Rebinder, S.M. Lipatov;
research on electric properties of various types of
hygroscopic dielectrics by X. X. Mikhaylov; the book
Teorija auahki(Theory of Drying)by A. V. Lykov (1950)
is mentioned.
4/1o
Elaktrotekhnichookiya materisly AID 757  X
Pages
Ch. 5 Fiber Bass Insulating Materials 116136
Wood: vogerties and treatment, compounds with
nuralite ,( 5% NaP and 15% dinitrophenol).
Paper and cardboard: data and "OOST" standards for
paper Insulations of cables and capacitors, developed
by P. I. Gostev, T. P. Lazaranko, P. P. Bondarenko,
M. A. Antonov, B. I. Ushakov and K. I. Dobrynin in
1951; Mica tape ("Japanese paper") developed by I. V.
Bondarenko and K. D. Dwitriyev; glue paper ("GOST"
standards); cardboard ("GOST" otandardai.
Insulating fabrics "GOST" standards for rayon,
cotton and hemp; tapes, rubberized and tarred.
Nonvarnish and varnishtreated insulating; basic
data; "GOST" standards.
Inorganic fibrous materials: asbestos, composition,
"GOST" standards, fiberglass, as developed by K. 0.
Chernyak, K. S. Aslanova, S. I. Ioffe "OOST" standards;
table with basic data and properties on p. 135.
Ch. 6 Plastic Materials 116168
General information, composition and photo of 150 ton
hydraulic molding press. Methods of injecting, blowing,
5/ 10
Elektrotekhnicheakiye materialy AID 757  X
Pages
and pressing with diagrams of equipment used.
Binders: bakelite type, "GOST" standards, types and
basic data.
Organic glass: plexiglass, basic data, used for high
frequency expulsion tube, diagram of RTO type.
Laminated.plastic materials: "Oetinax", new paper
base material developed by N. I. Krestov, V. S. Kvashnin,
V. V. Kudryavtoev, V. B. Rekst, and 0. A. Butuzova, basic
data, types and "GOST" standards; cottonbase "textolite"
types, data and "GOST" standards; "glass textolite",
glassbase, data; plywood.
Plaotic flexible films; vinyl and polysterene (styro
flex), basic data.
Rubber materials: natural and synthetic rubber
developed by I. L. Kondakov, S. V. Lebedev, N. D.Zelinskiy
and B. V. Byzov, types, basic data, and "GOST" standards.
Thiuram vulcanized rubber; ebonite, "GOST" standards,
table; asbocement, basic data; mloalex, basic data.
Ch. 7 Mineral Insulating Materials 168IT9
Mica: Muscovite and phlogopite, properties, by M. X.
Mikhaylov, E. K. Lashev, K. A. Vodoplyanov, M.I. Mantrov).
6/jo
Elektrote.khnioheakiye materialy
AID 757  x
Pages
Micanites, shape, components and basic dates "OOST"
standards.
Various mineral Insulating materials: marble, "OOST
standards; slate, basic data; talechlorite, basic data.
Ch. 8 Glass and Ceramics 179214
Glass: components, properties,, typesy manufacturing,
use, basic data, table on p. 188.
Porcelain: manufacturing, basic data, types, testing,
"GOST" standards for pin type and suspension type
insulators (diagrams presented); oil circuitbreakers;
VN35K tpe; 110 kv transformer TFN type (diagrams
presented)
Various ceramics: Radio and ultraporcelain devel
oped by N. F. Bogoroditakiy and I. D. Fridberg, basic
data listed. AluminoxIde basic data; steatiteceramics
based on T102 "Butil" (ticond T80, T60 and T150);
segnetoceramice (tibar), developed by B. M. Vul; vilyte
developed by V. I. PruzhininaOranovskaya and L. I.
Ivanov used for grounding.
7/l0