slippage

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slippage

[′slip·ij]
(engineering)
The leakage of fluid between the plunger and the bore of a pump piston. Also known as slippage loss.
(petroleum engineering)
The movement of gas past or through a liquid-phase reservoir front; this movement occurs instead of driving the liquid forward; it can exist in gas-drive reservoirs or in gas-lift oil-well bores.
(textiles)
A fabric defect on which warp threads slip over filling threads or vice versa as a result of loose weaving or of unevenly matched yarns.

slippage

In built-up roofing, the lateral movement between adjacent plies; esp. occurs on sloping roofs.
References in periodicals archive ?
2, the allowable 15% slippage in a cultivated soil driving the trailer loaded with 7.
Traction force and acceleration time was 30-50% greater on moving off while slippage exceeded from 1 to several times.
It is clear that the slippage of tractor driving wheels can be compared with comparative indicators.
For evaluating the slippage of the means of transport consisting of a tractor and trailer, we can propose the coefficient of the ratio of trailer and tractor mass [m.
Figure 6 indicates the allowable 15% slippage in a cultivated soil driving a constant speed when the ratio of trailer and tractor mass ([m.
Slippage was about 10% in stubble loading the trailer the same weight.
Figure 6 shows that the slippage of the driving wheels of the vehicles was 2/3 times greater in the mode of acceleration.
g] for driving wheel grip on a similar soil and slippage is approximately the same in the modes of constant speed and acceleration.
Tractor weight utilization coefficient for driving wheel grip and the ratio of trailer and tractor mass for slippage indications can be used.
Perhaps the idea of loss and failure contained in slippage might not only give the translator license to play but also yield fruitful, successful, and satisfying results.