styrene plastic

styrene plastic

[′stī‚rēn ′plas·tik]
(organic chemistry)
A plastic made by the polymerization of styrene or the copolymerization of styrene with other unsaturated compounds.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Some materials are not fire safe; styrene plastic smokes upon flame and is banned in connected-load lighting fixtures.
"We chose to make the throat guard from acrylonitrile butadiene styrene plastic because of its quality and suitability for plumbing systems," said Coursey.
“These signs are one solid piece, pressure formed styrene plastic,” said David Boyne, sales manager at ADA Sign Depot, San Diego.
Acrylonitrile Butadiene Styrene plastic resin are found in toys, office equipment, cars and trucks, kitchenware and even cosmetics rely on this engineering resin.
With Internet connections made to other toy builders, Dan has begun perfecting details on even the most abused and resurrected toys, and making his own toys of styrene plastic.
Offered in two sizes for small or larger work, Corner Frames[TM] are molded from tough styrene plastic in clear, black, or gold.
Before planting, the Cannons fill each container about two-thirds full of styrene plastic packing chips (they don't settle).
Newnak quality pet coffins are two piece caskets constructed of rigid high-impact styrene plastic. Whether in a pet cemetery, garden, or backyard, a polystyrene plastic pet coffin for any animal burial will be impenetrable from the earth's elements.
ABS, a combination of acrylonitrile, butadiene and styrene, is a versatile, widely used styrene plastic known for its properties of impact resistance and toughnesss, which are maintained over a wide temperature range.
During the treatment process, however, scientists detected in the treated water an unknown compound that wasn't identified until 1997 as styrene-acrylonitrile trimer, a byproduct of the production of acrylonitrile styrene plastics.
In addition, the Japan Hygienic Olefin and Styrene Plastics Association (JHOSPA), which publishes voluntary standards for certain polymeric materials and products for use as food containers, packaging materials, and utensils, has amended its list of certified polymers to include the composition of Tritan.