coefficient of expansion


Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Synonyms for coefficient of expansion

the fractional change in length or area or volume per unit change in temperature at a given constant pressure

Synonyms

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
Prior to discrimination of the treatments, selection of the variables was carried out, which were: moisture, pH, titratable acidity, absolute density, coefficient of expansion and volume of the cheese bread.
Sub-ambient measurements will also be available to around - 15 degC, providing more accurate calculation of bulk modulus and volume coefficient of expansion for elastomer data, generated to simulate under-sea application.
Fuji-shi, Shizuoka, Japan, overcomes technical impasses of conventional heat transfer materials in its combination of heat diffusivity, high heat conductivity, low density, and thermal coefficient of expansion similar to electronics packaging materials.
Volumetric coefficient of expansion of air ([beta]', measured at the temperature ([T.
Cordierite also has a low coefficient of expansion, a high working temperature, and low conductivity.
These rigid pipes also have a lower thermal coefficient of expansion and therefore are preferred when the effluent temperature is likely to change.
Its coefficient of expansion is 48 ppm/[degrees]F and viscosity is 35,000 cps at room temperature.
The addition of an anti-vein agent changes the thermal coefficient of expansion of the core sand to allow the veining defect to improve or not exist.
It has a very low coefficient of expansion," says Griffith.
Remember, the material often also acts as an underfill, cushioning the effects of thermal coefficient of expansion (TCE) differentials.
Thermoplastics have a higher coefficient of expansion than thermoset materials enabling a greater incidence of leakage due to the expansion and contraction that they allow.
Briley's general manager, Chuck Webb, told me that the company's thin-wall VX series of tubes that are installed in older shotguns are constructed of steel that "has a zero coefficient of expansion.
It also has virtually the same coefficient of expansion and contraction as carbon steel, making it the natural choice to return energy conservation to facilities by installing it over existing insulation systems.
Full browser ?