coefficient of thermal expansion

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coefficient of thermal expansion

[¦kō·ə′fish·ənt əv ′thər·məl ik′span·shən]

coefficient of expansion

The change in dimension of a material per unit of dimension per degree change in temperature.
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Also, the materials have different coefficients of expansion, so drilling and registration are critical.
Having substituted the coefficients of expansion of functions [Q.
This flexibilized system is particularly suited for bonding dissimilar substrates, especially where the substrates have different coefficients of expansion.
It excels at bonding dissimilar substrates with different coefficients of expansion and has a wide service temperature range of -60[degrees]F to 250[degrees]F.
Similar the coefficients of expansion in x and y directions, due to humidity, if the fibres are disposed at an angle [theta] with the x-axis direction, are.
The bimetallic structure of high-conductivity rapid tooling raises questions about bonding, thermal stresses, differential coefficients of expansion and contraction, and potential delamination--concerns that may inhibit some molders from giving RT a try.
This property provides manufacturers a direct method of attaching materials of different coefficients of expansion for use in a range of electrical, structural, and thermal applications throughout industry.
And the different coefficients of expansion between the paint film and thermoplastics can lead to delamination from the heat cycling that takes place during the molding cycle.
The site covers broad subjects, such as applicable standards and National Electrical Code[R] articles, as well as specific details on metric equivalents, coefficients of expansion, and fire ratings.
They have different effective coefficients of expansion.
The main problem with directly installing a silicon device on a standard fiberglass-type board (the most common known as FR4) is that the integrated component and the board have very different thermal coefficients of expansion.
The combination of a thermoset resin system and a woven glass reinforcement provides for a rigid laminate with low X and Y coefficients of expansion.

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