bond strength


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bond strength

[′bänd ‚streŋkth]
(chemistry)
The strength with which a chemical bond holds two atoms together; conventionally measured in terms of the amount of energy, in kilocalories per mole, required to break the bond.
(engineering)
The amount of adhesion between bonded surfaces measured in terms of the stress required to separate a layer of material from the base to which it is bonded.

bond strength

1. The resistance to separation of mortar and concrete from reinforcing steel (or other materials) with which it is in contact.
2. All forces that resist separation, such as adhesion, friction due to shrinkage, and longitudinal shear in the concrete engaged by the bar deformations.
3. The applied unit load in tension, compression, flexure, peeling, impact, cleavage, or shear required to break an adhesive assembly, with failure occurring in or near the plane of the bond.
References in periodicals archive ?
25,28,29,30,31) Therefore, the present study aimed to evaluate the influence of different surface treatments and long-term composite aging on the bond strength of composite resin repair.
Results: The mean push-out bond strength for group D showed the highest mean value (20.
In vitro shear bond strength (SBS) to dentin with self etching adhesives (3 firms: I Bond, Kulzer/ Xeno 3, Dentsply/ Clearfil SE Bond, Kuraray)
Hower, the bond strength of biochemically binded boards pretreated by SQG was higher than by SYG.
Hence, it is important to evaluate the effects of surface roughness on enamel and dentin surfaces created with different types and granulations of diamond burs and tips on bond strength using new glass-ceramic systems used for indirect laminate veneers.
Thus, the initial objective was to understand if the carbohydrates in the soy flour adhesive were reducing its wet bond strength compared with the adhesive performance of the CSPI.
Then shear bond strength test was performed using universal testing machine (Zwick, Germany) at a cross head speed of 0.
This hybrid material offers high bond strength on a variety of substrates, including metals and most plastics and rubbers, and can be used to bond dissimilar materials.