insulating compound

insulating compound

[′in·sə‚lād·iŋ ‚käm‚paünd]
(materials)
A liquid, at low temperatures, which is poured into joint boxes and allowed to solidify; as a poor conductor of heat and electricity, it provides good insulation.
References in periodicals archive ?
9 Physical Review Letters, creates a magnetic form of graphene by precisely placing it above a magnetic, insulating compound.
Kuka Systems' Sam technology allows automakers to use an acrylate acoustic insulating compound for vehicle sound-proofing, applied by a robotic cell, in place of the traditional bitumen or butyl mats that have to be custom-cut and hand-positioned.
MIL-I-46058, Insulating Compound, Electrical for Coating Printed Circuit Assemblies, is an older military specification that lists technical criteria for conformal coating characteristics.
Preventing this by cavity wall insulation is a far bigger project, although it causes little disruption since the insulating compound is injected through holes drilled from outside.
The year-over-year decrease in the third quarter's operating income was the result of the volume shortfall, competitive pricing pressures, increased insulating compound material costs and the previously mentioned charges in the 2003 third quarter.
The conformal material qualification standard IPC-CC-830, Qualification & Performance of Electrical Insulating Compound for Printed Board Assemblies has been in use since 1984 (revision B released in August 2002) and features a number of assembly standards addressing coverage requirements.
Once consumers, homebuilders and state and municipal building departments become aware of the existence of a lead-free insulating compound, demand for wire and cable products using this compound should rapidly increase.
Limited Tenders are invited for Vulcanizable Insulating Compound 25.
Injection Molding: The body of the heat sink is first injection molded using thermally conductive but electrically insulating compounds such as PolyOne's Therma-Tech thermal-management materials.
With lead being the "historically" primary stabilization component in a wide variety of insulating compounds, agencies such as Underwriters Laboratories (UL) have expressed their intentions to require that wire and cable manufacturers resubmit product made with these compounds in order to maintain their existing types of approvals.
Electrically conductive and insulating compounds are available.