adhesive

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adhesive

 [ad-he´siv]
1. pertaining to, characterized by, or causing close adherence of adjoining surfaces.
2. a substance that causes close adherence of adjoining surfaces.

ad·he·sive

(ad-hē'siv),
1. Relating to, or having the characteristics of, an adhesion.
2. Any material that adheres to a surface or causes adherence between surfaces.

adhesive

/ad·he·sive/ (ad-he´siv)
1. sticky; tenacious.
2. a substance that causes close adherence of adjoining surfaces.

adhesive

(ăd-hē′sĭv, -zĭv)
adj.
1. Tending to stick things together.
2. Relating to or having the characteristics of an adhesion.
n.
A substance that sticks to a surface or causes adherence between surfaces.

ad·he′sive·ly adv.
ad·he′sive·ness n.

adhesive

[adhē′siv]
Etymology: L, adhaerens, sticking to
the quality of a substance that enables it to become attached to another substance.

adhesive

A material capable of temporarily or permanently binding another by means of surface attachment (e.g., glue).

ad·he·sive

(ad-hē'siv)
1. Relating to, or having the characteristics of, an adhesion.
2. Any material that adheres to a surface or causes adherence between surfaces.

ad·he·sive

(ad-hē'siv)
1. Relating to, or having the characteristics of, an adhesion.
2. Any material that adheres to a surface or causes adherence between surfaces.

adhesive,

n an intermediate material that causes two materials to stick together; a luting agent.
adhesives, bonding, for desensitization,
n sealant materials applied to the open ends of dentinal tubules that block the stimuli linked to tooth sensitivity.
adhesive foil,

adhesive

1. pertaining to, characterized by, or causing close adherence of adjoining surfaces.
2. a substance that causes close adherence of adjoining surfaces.

tissue a's
materials, mainly cyanoacrylates, used for control of hemorrhage from cut surfaces, oral surgery, intestinal anastomosis and corneal ulcerations.
References in periodicals archive ?
In the first step, adhesively bonded single lap joints were prepared to investigate the effect of RGO additive on their creep behavior.
the damage accumulation and failure with that of adhesively bonded joints made from the same type of wood [7].
The elastic laminate structures of the present invention comprise at least one layer of an elastic web adhesively bonded to one or more other webs, such as, for instance a woven or nonwoven web.
Morfeo uses "multi-level" approaches to analyze welded or adhesively bonded structures for failure prediction.
1987), Fatigue Strength of Adhesively Bonded Cover Plates, Journal of Structural Engineering, ASCE, Vol.
Evidently fraught with fear of copping the blame if a player slips over and gets hurt, the umps now have carte blanche to cling to the pavilion more adhesively than ever.
Individual paper topics include viscoelastic analysis of adhesively bonded double-lap joint, the mechanical properties of 91% tungsten alloy, and prevention of dicing-induced damage in semiconductor wafers.
In real life, they'd need to be welded, or adhesively bonded, or fastened with some type of fastener.
Victrex PEEK polymer and compounds may be adhesively bonded using common adhesives including epoxy, cyanoacrylate, anaerobic and silicone adhesives.
They bond adhesively to enamel and dentin, release fluoride ions over a prolonged period of time, are biocompatible and have approximately the same coefficient of thermal expansion as that of tooth structure.
Some of these devices are surgically implantable (intranasally); others are adhesively mounted (externally).