scuffing


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scuffing

[′skəf·iŋ]
(engineering)
The dull mark, sometimes the result of abrasion, on the surface of glazed ceramic or glassware.
References in periodicals archive ?
It has a slip-resistant formula, ideal for kitchens and bathrooms, and is also designed to resist scuffing, as well as scratches, knocks, flaking, peeling and chipping.
Scuffing was too low in typical testing to be measured by test machines.
FURIOUS England pointed the finger at Shahid Afridi last night after the Pakistan cheat was caught on camera deliberately scuffing up the pitch during a bomb scare.
The Series 400 TRT (transverse roller top) belt features rollers that turn perpendicular to the belt's direction of travel, facilitating smooth 90[degrees] transfers, improving throughput and eliminating green and finished tire scuffing.
Offering a variety of patterns in several subtle colors and manufactured with DuPont's Teflon film, Traffic Lite is designed for use in light- to medium-abuse areas to protect against soiling, marring, and scuffing.
Curwood's three-ply construction protects printed graphics from the scuffing that often happens during distribution by using a thin matte layer of protective film.
She suspects that scuffing and other activities quickly degrade the sealants' CCA-trapping efficacy.
The design is printed between the two layers to give not only a glossier look and feel but also greater protection from scuffing.
Man of the match Steve Brown triggered their revival, scuffing a shot inches wide just minutes after the break.
In the sixth inning, Indians manager Joel Skinner asked home-plate umpire Andy Fletcher to check Rogers for signs he was scuffing the baseball.
The result is further weight reduction, better heat dissipation, better wear and scuffing resistance and reduced cost.
Examine the flank faces closely for evidence of rubbing or scuffing.