chemical bond

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  • noun

Synonyms for chemical bond

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The ability to produce a chemical bond without altering topography, and with negligible signal loss and distortion on 25 GHz+ applications makes it a game-changing alternative for shops hoping to distinguish themselves from competitors, or pursue new market segments.
This means that silica can easily adsorb polymer chains, as well as other silica particles, while a chemical bond of polymer chains is not possible.
In the case of heat-reactive phenolic resins, a certain percentage of direct chemical bonds (free methylol groups) can be assumed.
Balazs Analytical Services, a part of Air Liquide America's Electronics business unit, will now be able to provide comprehensive micro-contamination support by adding chemical bond identification to its well-known elemental identification expertise.
The entire line features a mechanical and chemical bond to keep diamonds intact for excellent diamond retention - reducing the possibility of macro-scratching - and improved wafer yields.
Using a sliver of material shaped like a diving board or cantilever, researchers have detected a force that's a billionth the strength of a typical chemical bond.
On the molecular scale, there is bending and stretching of the individual chemical bond angles and lengths of the metallic structure.
A semi-permanent release is designed to form a chemical bond with the surface of the mold, creating a durable non-transferring film which allows the part to be easily removed, while remaining on the mold.
Aquapel glass treatment, which has been available since 1997 for aftermarket glass applications, forms a chemical bond with glass that causes water to bead and shed easily.
Crosslink density is defined as the concentration of chemical bonds within a polymer.
They found that hydrogen bonds, which are among the weakest types of chemical bonds, gain strength when confined to spaces on the order of a few nanometers in size.
To break some chemical bonds, you need to know a guy, who knows a guy, who knows a compound.
Connaughton says that as the pressurized air used to fill tires slowly permeates tire walls and escapes, it not only leads to underinflation, but the oxygen portion of the air reacts with the chemical bonds in the rubber, weakening it and reducing tire life.
When heated to 374 [degrees] F, the new epoxy's chemical bonds begin to break down.
The heat transmitted by the time-delay fuse causes chemical bonds in the stars to shatter, releasing energy.
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