Interpenetrate

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Interpenetrate

A decorative feature, such as a molding, that enters another element, such as a column, and reappears on the other side; it was commonly found in the Gothic Revival style.
References in periodicals archive ?
When UF/PVA interpenetrating networks were subjected to external force, deformation occurred and the brittle UF network tended to fracture, which may dissipate substantial amounts of energy.
Caption: Figure 1: Porous ceramic matrix specimen and its interpenetrating microstructure (SEM).
When the adsorption of ethane and propane in the additional apertures increases to saturation, then they begin to be adsorbed in the interpenetrating main channels, in which there are four adsorption sites.
They are also called interpenetrating elastomeric networks especially when both polymers are above the glass transition temperature.
Kim, "New polyphosphazenes with unsaturated side groups: Use as reaction intermediates, cross-linkable polymers, and components of interpenetrating polymer networks," Macromolecules, vol.
Hudson, "Effect of silk fibroin interpenetrating networks on swelling/deswelling kinetics and rheological properties of poly(N-isopropylacrylamide) hydrogels," Biomacromolecules, vol.
Temperature induced phase transition of interpenetrating polymer networks composed of poly(vinyl alcohol) and copolymers of Nisopropylacrylamide with acrylamide or 2-acrylamido 2-methylpropyl-sulfonic acid.
Most molecules are held together by chemical bonds between atoms -- 'nano-knots' -- are instead mechanically bonded by interpenetrating loops.
Many tribes understand physical places to be layered in time, so that when one stands in a particular spot, all the history of that place is there, interpenetrating with the present.
Early on, Crisp discusses "perichoresis" or Christ's divinity "'interpenetrating" his humanity.
We have studied five types of solvent based alkyd enamel coatings, classified as conventional enamels, high-solids enamels, enamels with reactive diluents, interpenetrating networks (made with mixtures of alkyd resins and acrylic resins) and modified (styrenated, acrylated, etc.) enamels.