film size

(redirected from Film gauge)
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film size

[′film ‚sīz]
(graphic arts)
Generally, an indication of film width, for example, 16 millimeter, or 5 inch, 8 inch, and so forth.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
As such, converters look for raw materials that provide excellent gel quality for high-end lamination films, low seal and hot tack initiation temperature for fast packaging speeds, higher machine output, film gauge optimisation and, ultimately, secure pallets and protected goods.
But fans of emulsion--who include topflight directors like Steven Spielberg, Christopher Nolan and Quentin Tarantino--can take consolation from the fact that two of the nominated movies were photographed analog, albeit in nonstandard film formats: Super 16 ("Carol") and Ultra Panavision 70, a 50-year-old large-format anamorphic film gauge resurrected by Tarantino, Panavision and three-time Oscar winner Robert Richardson for "The Hateful Eight."
By monitoring each and every load wrapped, and verifying that the wrap pattern is consistent, it's possible for customers to reduce film gauge and reduce their overall wrapping costs.
Rafferty said; 35 mm is the film gauge most commonly used for motion pictures.
Low, nominal, and high lots of film gauge thickness were produced with each lot assessed against the film's critical quality attributes.
Surpass HPs167-AB is for blown film and enables packaging designers to reduce film gauge while still meeting performance and sustainability objectives, or maintain gauge while increasing barrier and stiffness performance.
In fact, Wrapsmartsubzero offers all the performance of a 14 micron (m[micro]) hand film but from a film gauge that's actually half the thickness--at only 7m[micro].
One may easily convert either BUR or TUR to film gauge. However, the density at different temperatures could not be readily evaluated.
Each one is the centerpiece of a series of highly controlled cinematic environments in which every aspect of the presentation is significant, from the film gauge and stock to the make of the projector, the configuration of the screen, and the absence or presence of seating.
Factors to consider when using inorganic antiblocks include particle size, shape, quality of dispersion, and film gauge. Other factors include antiblock hardness, refractive index, and specific gravity (Table 1).
To determine whether the number of interfaces affects the properties of coextruded blown films made of the same material, we produced films with one, three, and five layers of the same resin and film gauge on the same five-layer line by shutting down selected extruders.
Typically the applicator will calculate the volume of product required, and on application measure the wet film thickness using a wet film gauge. Providing the volume solids quoted have been correctly measured, the dry film thickness will be correct and the required level of fire performance will be achieved.