Materials

2017-07-28T15:29:09+03:00[Europe/Moscow] en true Fiber, Propolis, Ebonite, Dust, Cork (material), Bimetal, Iron(II) hydroxide, Electrolyte, Activated carbon, Radiation-absorbent material, Slag, Cermet, Illite, Sealant, Silica fume, Mullite, Latex, Rock (geology), Coal tar, Plasticine, Toner, Particle board, Metal foam, Aramid, Clay, Mineral wool, Sustenance, Bonding in solids, Structural material, Nordic Institute of Dental Materials, Plastic bottle, Slurry, Friedel's salt, Semimetal, Miniwiz, Tensometer flashcards Materials
Click to flip
  • Fiber
    Fiber or fibre (from the Latin fibra) is a natural or synthetic substance that is significantly longer than it is wide.
  • Propolis
    Propolis or bee glue is a resinous mixture that honey bees produce by mixing saliva and beeswax with exudate gathered from tree buds, sap flows, or other botanical sources.
  • Ebonite
    Ebonite is a brand name for very hard rubber first obtained by Charles Goodyear by vulcanizing natural rubber for prolonged periods.
  • Dust
    (For other uses, see Dust (disambiguation).) Dust consists of particles in the atmosphere that come from various sources such as soil, dust lifted by weather (an aeolian process), volcanic eruptions, and pollution.
  • Cork (material)
    Cork is an impermeable buoyant material, the phellem layer of bark tissue that is harvested for commercial use primarily from Quercus suber (the Cork Oak), which is endemic to southwest Europe and northwest Africa.
  • Bimetal
    Bimetal refers to an object that is composed of two separate metals joined together.
  • Iron(II) hydroxide
    Iron(II) hydroxide or ferrous hydroxide is a compound with the formula Fe(OH)2.
  • Electrolyte
    An electrolyte is a substance that produces an electrically conducting solution when dissolved in a polar solvent, such as water.
  • Activated carbon
    Activated carbon, also called activated charcoal, is a form of carbon processed to have small, low-volume pores that increase the surface area available for adsorption or chemical reactions.
  • Radiation-absorbent material
    Radiation-absorbent material, usually known as RAM, is a material which has been specially designed and shaped to absorb incident RF radiation (also known as non-ionising radiation), as effectively as possible, from as many incident directions as possible.
  • Slag
    Slag is the glass-like by-product left over after a desired metal has been separated (i.e., smelted) from its raw ore.
  • Cermet
    A cermet is a composite material composed of ceramic (cer) and metallic (met) materials.
  • Illite
    Illite is a non-expanding clay crystalline mineral.
  • Sealant
    Sealant is a substance used to block the passage of fluids through the surface or joints or openings in materials, a type of mechanical seal.
  • Silica fume
    Silica fume, also known as microsilica, (CAS number 69012-64-2, EINECS number 273-761-1) is an amorphous (non-crystalline) polymorph of silicon dioxide, silica.
  • Mullite
    Mullite or porcelainite is a rare silicate mineral of post-clay genesis.
  • Latex
    Latex is a stable dispersion (emulsion) of polymer microparticles in an aqueous medium.
  • Rock (geology)
    (For other uses of "Rock", see Rock (disambiguation).)("Rocks" and "Stone" redirect here. For other uses, see Rocks (disambiguation) and Stone (disambiguation).) In geology, rock or stone is a naturally occurring solid aggregate of one or more minerals or mineraloids.
  • Coal tar
    Coal tar is a brown or black liquid of extremely high viscosity.
  • Plasticine
    Plasticine, a brand of modelling clay, is a putty-like modelling material made from calcium salts, petroleum jelly and aliphatic acids.
  • Toner
    Toner is a powder used in laser printers and photocopiers to form the printed text and images on the paper, in general with a toner cartridge.
  • Particle board
    Particle board, also known as particleboard and chipboard, is an engineered wood product manufactured from wood chips, sawmill shavings, or even sawdust, and a synthetic resin or other suitable binder, which is pressed and extruded.
  • Metal foam
    A metal foam is a cellular structure consisting of a solid metal (frequently aluminium) with gas-filled pores comprising a large portion of the volume.
  • Aramid
    Aramid fibers are a class of heat-resistant and strong synthetic fibers.
  • Clay
    Clay is a fine-grained natural rock or soil material that combines one or more clay minerals with traces of metal oxides and organic matter.
  • Mineral wool
    Mineral wool is a general name for fiber materials that are formed by spinning or drawing molten minerals (or "synthetic minerals" such as slag and ceramics).
  • Sustenance
    Sustenance can refer to any means of subsistence or livelihood.
  • Bonding in solids
    Solids can be classified according to the nature of the bonding between their atomic or molecular components.
  • Structural material
    Structural engineering depends on the knowledge of materials and their properties, in order to understand how different materials support and resist loads.
  • Nordic Institute of Dental Materials
    The Nordic Institute of Dental Materials AS (NIOM AS) is the Nordic Cooperative Body for dental biomaterials.
  • Plastic bottle
    A plastic bottle is a bottle constructed from plastic.
  • Slurry
    A slurry is a thin sloppy mud or cement or, in extended use, any fluid mixture of a pulverized solid with a liquid (usually water), often used as a convenient way of handling solids in bulk.
  • Friedel's salt
    Friedel's salt is an anion exchanger mineral belonging to the family of the layered double hydroxides (LDHs).
  • Semimetal
    A semimetal is a material with a very small overlap between the bottom of the conduction band and the top of the valence band.
  • Miniwiz
    Miniwiz (or MINIWIZ, LTD., 小智研發股份有限公司) is an Internationally operating and privately owned company dedicated to upcycling consumer trash and industrial waste.
  • Tensometer
    A tensometer is a device used to evaluate the tensile properties of materials such as their Young's modulus (i.e. the degree to which they stretch under stress) and tensile strength.