tension curve

ten·sion curve

the direction of the trabeculae in cancellous bone tissue that forms in an adaptation to the stress to which the affected bone is subject.

ten·sion curve

(ten'shŭn kŭrv)
The direction of the trabeculae in cancellous bone tissue adapted to resist stress.
References in periodicals archive ?
However, at higher strain values the simple tension curve is stiffer than planar tension specimen curve.
The superimposed plot of monotonic and cyclic simple tension curves illustrate that using monotonic properties in a cyclic loading application can underestimate the level of strain which can he present.
Figure 1 shows the dynamic surface tension curve of a typical and ideal ink sample.
The surface tension curve of a typical ink also shows three distinct regions, however, the rate of drop in surface tension is not as rapid as an ideal ink.
Dynamic surface tension curve for cyan inks with varying amounts of surfactant are shown in Figure 2.
Figure 3 shows the dynamic surface tension curve for a white ink without surfactant, compared to ink with leveling agent, and silicone surfactant.
The dynamic surface tension curve for ink with silicone surfactant shows a large drop in region 2 and the surface tension value in region 3 is also lower.
The data from the dynamic surface tension curve can be used to predict drop spread on different substrates.
the form of tension curve in dynamic is quite different from the curves in quasi-static.
We find that compression curves are steeper than tension curves, namely, we considered the way of energy absorption in compression is large stress and small strain while in tension is large strain and small stress.
Figure 5 shows tension curves F - [epsilon] of the selected fabrics (P, T, CT), lamination membrane L and laminated materials (PL, TL, CTL).
Therefore it is very important that the parameter of cyclic instability (hardening or softening intensity) could be obtained from monotonous tension curves without cyclic loading.