coefficient of expansion

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  • 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


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References in periodicals archive ?
for example made studies on the prediction and measurement of the thermal expansion coefficient of crystalline polymers [21].
where [D] is elastic matrix, a is the linear expansion coefficient and [DELTA] {[[?
In order to determine thermal expansion coefficient values, samples were heated in a dilatometer (Netzsch DIL 402 PC) at a rate of 10[degrees]C/min up to 600[degrees]C.
The austenitic grades are actually well-known to be more sensitive to cyclic oxidation than ferritic ones due to their higher thermal expansion coefficient once again.
The use of rapid solidified alloys would lead to betterment of mechanical properties, especially at high temperatures, as well as reduction of thermal expansion coefficient compared to the available casted alloys.
This layer consists of several sections with gradual change in the microstructure and reduces the discontinuity of the thermal expansion coefficient (Balla et al.
The Al matrix has significantly higher thermal expansion coefficient and lower elastic modulus (from 23.
EB] were determined to be modeled accurately by a sudden contraction or a sudden expansion coefficient (Equations 9 and 10) by mechanistically altering a bank's blockage and measuring the responding deviation in pressure.
Thermal expansion coefficient is comparable to that of aluminum.
In the first region, 150-525 K, the value of the expansion coefficient corresponds to that of glassy amorphous polymers [6], and the glassy kerogen as an amorphous solid expands mainly due to the vibrations of atoms.
Thermal warping resulting from aluminum's thermal expansion coefficient (twice that of steel) is countermeasured with a longitudinal design bead that essentially absorbs the differences.
Equally valuable are nano-structured analogs of nickel-iron alloys with low thermal expansion coefficient, such as those used in the shadow masks of televisions and computer monitors.
38) Thermal expansion coefficient of carbon black filled rubber compounds around Tg correlation with electrical resistivity.
That's important," Wool explains, "because a high thermal expansion coefficient can damage printed circuits and lead to brittleness and durability issues.