Fourcault process

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Fourcault process

[für′kō ‚präs·əs]
(engineering)
A process for forming sheet glass in which the molten glass is drawn vertically upward.
References in periodicals archive ?
SCHOTT offers a wide range of restoration glasses that are machine-drawn using the traditional Fourcault process to meet the many different requirements for glazing monuments.
The Fourcault glasses have also received the European Technical Approval ETA-12/0159 from the Deutsches Institut fr Bautechnik (German Institute of Building Technology).
This process has been described by histological studies of the gonads, as well as through characterization of body morphology (Moe 1969; Choat and Robertson 1975; Warner 1975; Shapiro 1981, 1987; Ross 1987; Hastings 1989; Sadovy and Colin 1995; Brusle-Sicard and Fourcault 1997; Liu and Sadovy 2004; Mackie 2006).
So, the only sheet glass producer to apply the old fourcault process in Indonesia is PT Tensindo, whose plant is located in Semarang, Central Java.
Less explicitly, Nietzsche's successors -- Shaw, Lawrence, Heidegger, Fourcault, Adorono and many others -- have also assumed an opposition, at the level of individual psychology if not of social policy, between equality, compassion and other liberal virtues, on the one hand, and, on the other, the disenchantment and self-cultivation of the gifted few.
The international technology group SCHOTT uses the authentic Fourcault process to manufacture its various architectural glasses for the restoration of historic buildings.
Based on historic technologies, the Fourcault process uses molten glass that is mechanically drawn upwards between several pairs of rollers on different floors of the building and then slowly cools them down.
The many different glasses are manufactured using the traditional Fourcault process and made to resemble window glass from various eras.