lead line


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lead line

[′led ‚līn]
(engineering)
References in periodicals archive ?
Currently, if a water system exceeds the 15 parts per billion action level for lead in 10 percent of the water samples taken in any one monitoring period, the city or county has to replace seven percent of the lead lines in the system each year until the entire system drops back down below the lead action level for two consecutive monitoring periods, whose length is typically six months.
As a result, Printronix (www.printronix.com) has completely redeveloped its lead line matrix product.
A real lead line is at least 20 fathoms, or 120 feet, long.
An outpatient physical exam in late August 1989 revealed no evidence of a "lead line" on his gums, anemia, peripheral neuropathy, postural imbalance, or other abnormality.
Drawing your design on graph paper helps keep it square and in proportion, and your pattern shape should comply with the following guidelines: l ) Never draw a "lead line" (one that will hold your shards together) that stops in space.
In the trials, conducted at the International Center for Tropical Agriculture in Colombia, multiple rice lines carrying the nitrogen use efficiency, water use efficiency and salinity tolerance traits outperformed appropriate control lines by an average of 25 percent under limiting nitrogen applications, when measured for yield, with the lead line yielding up to 33 percent more.