balanced design

balanced design

[′bal·ənst di′zīn]
(engineering)
A winding pattern used in fabricating filament-wound reinforced plastics that renders the stresses in all the filaments equal.
References in periodicals archive ?
The students must add at least four different values to their doodling in an asymmetrically balanced design.
The concrete construction industries have long advocated for balanced design for property protection and life safety.
Running for four days, the workshop enabled participants to understand the logic of a balanced design through different elements like font, size, and colours.
Its balanced design allows riders to experience the same feelings as they would on any other bicycle.
The IS stability, control and ride comfort, derived from a light-weight high rigidity body, a balanced design of front engine rear wheel drive, aerodynamic exterior design and front double wishbone suspension.
She added that the competition puts a great deal of emphasis on creating a balanced design approach that satisfies the occupant and at the same time improves the economy and quality of energy consumption while promoting proper use of space.
The physical, thermal, and rheo-logical properties for that particular resin must be applied to each section of the screw to get a balanced design that will meet the target performance.
The new face plates go well with the silver tone of the vacuum pump and vacuum valve bodies and have an overall balanced design.
West Liberty Foods benefits from the balanced design of Vilter's single screw compressors, resulting in very low bearing loads.
The key to the single screw compressor's reliability is in its balanced design, resulting in ultra-low bearing loads for extremely long life, as well as significantly decreased vibration and sound levels.
In a simple layout, divide an area into quarters to create an ordered, balanced design and use leafy spheres where pebble or mosaic paths intersect to create a focal point.
For a good balanced design, most designers would recommend that a third of the garden should be for planting and the other two-thirds grass or hard surfaces," says horticulturist Louise Hampden, producer of BBC Gardeners' World and author of a new handy little guide, Top Tips: A Treasury Of Garden Wisdom.