Laboratory conditions

from Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Carrying out a process under laboratory conditions means having it take place in an artificial environment in order to exclude all undesirable external influences on this process as far as possible. Another reason for laboratory conditions may be simpler implementation, e.g. B. when experiments are carried out on a model scale that would otherwise only be possible with great effort. The process is usually recorded and the results are evaluated.

Strictly speaking, the knowledge gained in this way only applies to these laboratory conditions and it may not be transferable to real situations. For example, when measuring the consumption of household appliances under laboratory conditions, values ​​are often determined that cannot be achieved in normal operation.

Further examples of experiments under laboratory conditions:

See also

Individual evidence

  1. data collection techniques. (PDF) Institute for Sociology, University of Duisburg-Essen, accessed on November 17, 2017 .
  2. ^ Laboratory Conditions. In: Oxford Dictionaries. Retrieved November 17, 2017 .
  3. Daniel Hautmann: On a long journey in the small pool. Süddeutsche Zeitung, accessed on November 17, 2017 .
  4. Faber, Malte: Man - Nature - Knowledge: Basics of environmental education . 1st edition. Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, Göttingen 2003, ISBN 978-3-525-30141-8 ( limited preview in the Google book search).
  5. ^ Stephan Radomsky: Manufacturers beautiful power consumption of household appliances. Süddeutsche Zeitung, June 21, 2017, accessed on November 21, 2017 .
  6. Ex Vivo. In: DocCheck Flexikon. Retrieved November 17, 2017 .
  7. Tobias Hürter, Max Rauner: Einstein for esotericists. Spiegel online, accessed November 17, 2017 .
  8. Parapsychology: "I don't know how". Spiegel online, accessed November 17, 2017 .