Air space


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air space

[¦er ¦spās]
(engineering)
An enclosed space containing air in a wall for thermal insulation.
(ordnance)
The space in a firearm between the powder charge and projectile.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

Air space

A hollow space between the inner surfaces within a building, or building component, such as between the panes of insulating glass, inner surfaces of masonry walls, between ceiling and floor in steel truss construction, and between an inner and outer dome.
Illustrated Dictionary of Architecture Copyright © 2012, 2002, 1998 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved

air space

The space above private property or public property for which air rights may be granted.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
(6) Owing to the unique lung anatomy with abundant air spaces surrounded by capillary network in the alveolar septa, lung tumor cells may undergo aerogenous spread without parenchymal destruction or subsequent stroma reaction such as desmoplasia or angiogenesis.
"Air Space offers visitors the chance to grow and excel."
However, I would suggest that a move to condensing for all warm air space heaters is a positive development that should be welcomed.
The protection of air space of SR within NATINADS should be viewed from two main perspectives [6]:
He added that Iraq hoped the days when air space might be breached by a hostile power were over, but said:
48 percent of the Aegean Sea happens to be international waters and air space. Such spaces are open to the use of Turkey, Greece and other countries.
Another drone also violated Lebanon's air space and carried out circular overflights above the south and the west Bekaa regions.
In UK controlled air space last month there were 141,956 flights compared to 180,166 in April 2009, a decrease of 38,210 flights.
Aviation officials are bracing the nation for a second day of travel chaos as most of Britain's air space is set to remain closed to all but emergency flights until at least 1900 on Friday, due to the clouds of volcanic ash from Iceland.
The systems would be installed and istributed over different locations in he Kingdom in such a manner that it would cover the whole air space of the ingdom up to a height of 15,000 feet nd above.
However, Delhi International Airport Limited ( DIAL) officials said the flights were delayed and diverted due to air space closure.
Fighter planes from Britain and Norway shadowed the aircraft as they neared both countries' air space.