macrograph


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macrograph

[′mak·rə‚graf]
(graphic arts)
A photograph or representation of an object that may be about 10 times natural size, as large as the natural object, or slightly smaller.
References in periodicals archive ?
The high production values of Korean cinema can be traced directly to the advanced level of visual effects technology and infrastructure exemplified in the work of the Korean firms Macrograph, Digital Tetra (DTI), Footage, HFR and MOFAC.
Figure 4a shows the SEM macrograph of the fracture surfaces of PC weld specimen 23 (SCR setting 71%, weld pressure 0.
A macrograph of the full view of the weld zone for a weld made at [T.
Figure 3 shows optical macrographs of the fractured tensile samples of ZE41A cast by Foundries A and C with corresponding SEM micrographs of the observed inclusions (indicated by the arrows).
The TEM macrographs present the combined occurrence of intercalation, agglomeration, and localized delamination of NGP fillers in PLA matrix.
In other setups, macrographs showed that the welds were of level B or C quality at the distances of 10 and 175 mm from the beginning of the weld and that the hot cracks have tendency to appear at the distance of 340 mm.
Results are presented in digital macrographs, tables, and bar charts.
The first ones, using the taken macrographs and a profilemeter that allows measuring the quantity of the adhered material and the second ones, by means of techniques of Scanning Electron Microscopy (SEM) and Energy Dispersive Spectrometer (EDS) in order to verify the alterations of the geometry of the tools.
The influence of forming pressure on the compaction of the chips was observed on macrographs of the ground packets.
In addition, as one might expect, science and math majors have a lower likelihood of expressing difficulties with graphs, though the coefficient is statistically significant only with macrographs.