blowup


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blowup

[′blō‚əp]
(civil engineering)
The localized buckling or breaking of a rigid pavement caused by excess pressure along its length.
(graphic arts)
An enlargement of a photographic print, or of a detail of the print.
References in periodicals archive ?
The finite energy blowup solution was firstly studied by perturbation methods [25, 26], and it was found that the collapse of a symmetric case with large initial energy formed a singularity where the blowup rate could be estimated by scale invariance.
Join us next issue as we look more deeply at what have we learned about wildfire: how to live with it, how to use it, and how to fight it since the Big Blowup one hundred years ago.
Your blowups must show these varying magnifications.
The boldness of his use of color influenced an entire generation of filmmakers, as did his next film, "Blowup," a rather circumspect take on London's swinging rood generation.
The full list1 Blowup (1966) David Hemmings and Veruschka.
The latter blowup result has been improved by [29] by considering a class of positive initial data.
With this definition, the manifold structure of the blowup and especially its functoriality properties are not entirely obvious, and are somewhat awkward to prove.
The application from London-based blowUp Media UK on behalf of the cinema, was for an illuminated banner on a vinyl screen measuring 15 metres by 10 metres facing Pilgrim Street for a 12-month period.
Actor and filmmaker David Hemmings, star of '60s cult classics "Blowup" and "Barbarella," died Dec.
Beacon owner Land Securities has let the top of the tower to Birmingham advertising agency BlowUP who then marketed the space.
The Treasure Of The Yankee Zephyr: David Hemmings was one of the most famous faces of the 1960s, with roles in movies such as Blowup, Barbarella and The Charge of the Light Brigade.
Tellingly, Weber prefers the image of fashion photographers represented by David Hemmings in Blowup to the Astaire kind in Funny Face.