magnetizable


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mag·net·ize

 (măg′nĭ-tīz′)
tr.v. mag·net·ized, mag·net·iz·ing, mag·net·iz·es
1. To make magnetic.
2. To attract, charm, or influence: a campaign speech that magnetized the crowd.

mag′net·iz′a·ble adj.
mag′net·iz′er n.
Translations

magnetizable

[ˌmægnɪˈtaɪzəbl] ADJmagnetizable
References in periodicals archive ?
Another modulus-variable material similar to this mechanism is the magneto-rheological fluid (MRF), which has a viscous fluid matrix [1], However, the relatively low viscosity of the matrix, the settlement of minute magnetizable particles, and the need for a fluid container can be problematic.
FerroFilter electromagnetic separators remove fine magnetizable particles to submicron size from dry materials or fluids.
Elastosil R 781/80 is a solid silicone rubber filled with tiny magnetizable particles.
Hall, archetypes are like magnetic fields, having no apparent content in themselves but exerting a strong influence on the arrangement of any magnetizable material within the influence of their fields.
Ferromagnetic detectors, such as the SAFESCAN[R] family of products, are specifically designed to help identify these magnetizable materials before they're brought into the MRI scanner room.
Iron is one of the most magnetizable materials on Earth, but there's a good reason why magnets aren't usually made of pure iron.
A new method to destruct targeted cells using magnetizable beads and pulsed magnetic force.
coated spherical glass bubbles with magnetizable materials to produce hollow filler particles (Dawson et al.
Immunoradiometric assay for alpha gamma- and gamma gamma-enolase (neuron-specific enolase), with use of monoclonal antibodies and magnetizable polymer particles.
Field-induced temperature and energy changes in an ideal magnetizable gas
Products for security applications have been widened with new IR transparent blacks and magnetizable blacks containing properties that allow it to fit into a broader range of applications that were previously not possible.
The format has been retained, but the coverage now includes new chapters on cyclohydrocarbons, gas-to-liquids, natural oils as lubricants, chemically modified vegetable oils, biotechnological enhancement of soybean oil, automatic and continuously variable transmission fluids, environmentally friendly hydraulic fluids, fire-resistant hydraulic fluids, vegetable oil-based engine oils, magnetizable fluids, lubricants for the disk drive industry, fluids for food-grade applications, critical cleaning of advanced lubricants from surfaces, and diesel automotive trends.