compressive strength


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com·pres·sive strength

tensile strength, except that the stress is in compression.

com·pres·sive strength

(kŏm-presiv strength)
Ability of a material to resist stress under compression.
References in periodicals archive ?
The compressive strength of plaster samples changes in a similar way (Fig.
Low hardening temperature causes a decrease in compressive strength.
Inspection of compressive strength results, summarised in Table 2, shows that presence of the fibres leads to increase of strength when temperature increases; meanwhile strength of the plain concrete reduces.
Using the data presented in Table 3 and Table 4 one can report the compressive strength of the underground rock, with 95% confidence degree, for perpendicular case as: R1UDD = 1817 [+ or -] 125 daN/[cm.
The experimental results of apparent porosity, sorptivity, weight changes and residual compressive strength are presented in Table.
Khoury, "Material and environmental factors influencing the compressive strength of unsealed cement paste and concrete at high temperatures" Magazine of concrete research, 1993, pp 51-61.
3 presents the variation of the modulus of rupture f, as a function of the compressive strength O[f.
A method of testing the compressive strength of wood using small-diameter cores was developed.
The ceramic demonstrates exceptional mechanical, electrical and thermal properties, including a compressive strength of 25 kpsi and dielectric strength of 100 volts/mil.
The main goal of this study was to predict the compressive strength of the concrete cylinders by using modified splitting tests.
The products offer superior compressive strength and abrasion wear