tempered


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tempered

adjective adapted, adjusted, altered, changed, corrected, indurate, indurated, moderated, recast, reconstructed, remolded, reshaped, revised, transformed, treated
See also: fair, reasonable
References in periodicals archive ?
Beyond the heat treatment to convert the white iron cementite to a temper carbon form, these specific grades were made by either a controlled air quench and temper from the malleablizing temperature (resulting in a tempered pearlite) or a second heat treat operation consisting of reheating followed by an oil quench and temper (tempered martensite).
We had punches cryogenically tempered specifically because they are very expensive tools we use to do work for Caterpillar.
Market for Laminated and Tempered Glass makes important predictions and recommendations regarding the future of this market, and pinpoints ways current and prospective marketers can capitalize on current trends and spearhead new ones.
NEW YORK, June 6 /PRNewswire/ -- Building on the growing demand for value- added glass products, the laminated and tempered glass market for residential and nonresidential construction is expected to clear $4.
Sand was tempered to 40 compactability utilizing deionized water and a test water, both "spiked" to set pH levels.
As he puts it in his letter to NHTSA, "The heating and cooling of the soldering process used for attaching the electrical terminals to the glazing's conductors can cause localized annealing of the safety tempered glass, causing the individual glass fragments to be larger than the ANS Z26 #5.
The glass undergoes this dramatic failure because it's tempered with heat.
In this study, Frost & Sullivan's expert analysts thoroughly examine the following market sectors: laminated and tempered glass, polycarbonate and polymethylmethacrylate (PMMA).
Austempering is valuable because it is stronger and tougher than tempered martensitic structures obtained with conventional heat treatment of cast iron.
Sadwith said he regrets having to exchange colorful but characteristically British slurs for lackluster American pejoratives tempered to appease network executives and sensitive viewers.