hard porcelain

hard porcelain

[′härd ¦pȯrs·lən]
(materials)
A ceramic material having good resistance to thermal shock.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Today, bridges are made of a hard porcelain call zirconium which is very natural looking as light can pass through it (similar to natural teeth).
These delicate sheets were subsequently transferred to the leather hard porcelain pages (measuring approximately 10 by 6 inches) and then high fired without glazing.
The company has launched a brand new, elegant, thin-glaze body chinaware, made from a hard porcelain.
The range is made from a very hard porcelain called Noble China, which has a high level of chip resistance and an extraordinary glaze hardness that sets new standards in porcelain.
Solutions of these colorants at different ratios and solutions of these colorants were applied to hard porcelain and bone china.
Hard porcelain and bone china pieces were preheated at 1000[degrees]C: the solutions were applied using a brush, sponge, effusion and immersion techniques.
We recommend grinding sets that are made of agate or hard porcelain.
Initially, the company manufactured high voltage insulators made of hard porcelain.
The gilt on a fake is far too brassy and hard and the body is also hard porcelain.
The second quality grade is soft-porcelain tableware and the third ultra hard porcelain tableware.
In Italy, Medici of Florence started producing soft porcelain in 1575-1587 (Figure 11); Meissen produced hard porcelain in 1715-1814 (Figure 12); Cocksworthy of England produced hard porcelain from 1705-1780 (Figure 13); and Zurich produced soft porcelain from 1763-1765.
Zirconia is an extremely strong and hard porcelain with similar strengths to metal itself.