macropore


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macropore

[′mak·rə‚pȯr]
(chemistry)
A pore in a catalytic material whose width is greater than 0.05 micrometer.
(geology)
A pore in soil of a large enough size so that water is not held in it by capillary attraction.
References in periodicals archive ?
Tenders are invited for service contract for technical assistance for the drafting of the construction project for the macropore and surface coverage, actions in the infrastructure for the new configuration of roads on the metro line 9 of barcelona and new forged for the use of the interior space of the macropore.
Examination of the structure of a Waihou Allophanic Soil using X-ray computed tomography revealed a low total macroporosity combined with high macropore density, indicating an abundance of smaller macropores (Muller et al.
SRMCM (soil-rock mixture containing macropore) is a special type of soil-rock mixture, in which, macropore structure is defined as an accumulation of gravels without clay formed in different stratum of slopes.
(a) Prodeath protein Bak/Bax controls macropore formation in the mitochondrial outer membrane that allows mtDNA efflux into the cytoplasm where it activates cGAS/cGAMP and STING signaling, resulting in inflammatory events via TBK1/IRF3 and NF-[kappa]B pathways.
Su, Well-Organized Zeolite Nanocrystal Aggregates with Interconnected Hierarchically Micro-Meso- Macropore Systems Showing Enhanced Catalytic Performance, Chem.
Changes of macropore and submicropores volume are observed.
Daculsi, "Macroporous biphasic calcium phosphate ceramics: influence of macropore diameter and macroporosity percentage on bone ingrowth," Biomaterials, vol.
The opposite of lateral flow in soil is vertical flow which includes by-pass flow, macropore flow, and matrix flow.
prepared highly ordered transparent Ti[O.sub.2] macropore arrays via a glass-clamping method and investigated the potential application in degradation of organic dyes [20].
As shown in Table 3 and Figure 3, macropore proportion (%) significantly (P < 0.05) increased after incorporation of biochars from 6.14% in the control to 6.44%-7.79% in the amended soils, particularly in 10% biochar treatment.
The increase in [[rho].sub.b] after passages of tractor wheels can be explained by macropore decreases (MARSILI et al., 1998; PAGLIAI et al., 2003), once soil volume is reduced during soil surface load application by heavy vehicle traffic (Figure 6).