What is the Meaning of: Effect | Concept and Definition of: Effect

Meanings, definitions, concepts of daily use

Pulling its origin from the latin term effectus, the word effect presents a wide variety of meaning and uses, of which several are related to scientific experimentation. According to its major sense, an effect is what is obtained as a result of something / a cause. The relationship between a cause and its effect takes the name of causation.
For physics, an effect is a phenomenon which is manifested by a determined cause and occurring with characteristic manifestations, which can be established with qualitative and quantitative.
The effect is also the impression that an event or an unexpected circumstance cause on the mood of the people. Moreover, the effect is especially difficult trajectory that can take a balloon when launched skilled way by a football player, a player of basketball or billiards, among other sports.
Special effects (also referred to as FX) are used in the cinema or on television for the filming of scenes that cannot be obtained through normal means or those that are too dangerous (such as a trip in space or a large explosion). The technique for creating digital effects is post-production.
In addition, the greenhouse effect is the phenomenon whereby certain gases, such as carbon dioxide and methane, retain a portion of the energy that the ground spread due to receive heat from solar radiation.
Finally, we will retain that the butterfly effect is a concept regarding the sensitivity of the preliminary conditions within a system, in the context of chaos theory. According to this notion, to the slightest variation in the conditions of a system, it can evolve in very different ways. That said, just a small initial disturbance through a process of amplification to generate a large enough effect.
Note: This translation is provided for educational purposes and may contain errors or be inaccurate.