friction

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fric·tion

 (frĭk′shən)
n.
1. The rubbing of one object or surface against another.
2. Conflict, as between persons having dissimilar ideas or interests; clash.
3. Physics A force that resists the relative motion or tendency to such motion of two bodies or substances in contact.

[Latin frictiō, frictiōn-, from frictus, past participle of fricāre, to rub.]

fric′tion·al adj.
fric′tion·al·ly adv.

friction

(ˈfrɪkʃən)
n
1. (General Physics) a resistance encountered when one body moves relative to another body with which it is in contact
2. the act, effect, or an instance of rubbing one object against another
3. disagreement or conflict; discord
4. (Phonetics & Phonology) phonetics the hissing element of a speech sound, such as a fricative
5. (Hairdressing & Grooming) perfumed alcohol used on the hair to stimulate the scalp
[C16: from French, from Latin frictiō a rubbing, from fricāre to rub, rub down; related to Latin friāre to crumble]
ˈfrictional adj
ˈfrictionless adj

fric•tion

(ˈfrɪk ʃən)

n.
1. surface resistance to relative motion, as of a body sliding or rolling.
2. the rubbing of the surface of one body against that of another.
3. dissension or conflict, as between persons or nations, because of differing views.
[1575–85; < Latin frictiō a massage, derivative of fricāre to rub]
fric′tion•less, adj.
fric′tion•less•ly, adv.

fric·tion

(frĭk′shən)
The resistance to movement that occurs when two objects are in contact. It is friction, for example, that slows down a ball rolling on grass and causes the blade of a saw cutting wood to get hot. There is less friction between smooth surfaces than between rough surfaces. Friction can be reduced by using a lubricant such as oil or silicone.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.friction - a state of conflict between persons
conflict - a state of opposition between persons or ideas or interests; "his conflict of interest made him ineligible for the post"; "a conflict of loyalties"
2.friction - the resistance encountered when one body is moved in contact with anotherfriction - the resistance encountered when one body is moved in contact with another
attrition, detrition, grinding, abrasion - the wearing down of rock particles by friction due to water or wind or ice
adhesive friction, traction, grip - the friction between a body and the surface on which it moves (as between an automobile tire and the road)
resistance - any mechanical force that tends to retard or oppose motion
3.friction - effort expended in moving one object over another with pressure
attrition - the act of rubbing together; wearing something down by friction
elbow grease, exertion, effort, travail, sweat - use of physical or mental energy; hard work; "he got an A for effort"; "they managed only with great exertion"

friction

friction

noun
Translations
احْتِكاكحَكٌّ بين الدواليبخِصام، شِجار، احْتِكاك
třeníneshoda
friktiongnidninggnidningsmodstanduoverensstemmelse
erimielisyyskitkakonflikti
frikcijatrenje
súrlódás
núningsmótstaîanúningurósamlyndi
trintis
berzedomstarpībasrīvēšanās
trenica
drgnjenjetrenje
friktion
sürtmesürtünmesürtüşmetartışma

friction

[ˈfrɪkʃən]
A. N
1. (Tech) → fricción f (Med etc) → frote m, frotamiento m
2. (fig) → roces mpl, fricción f (about, over por)
B. CPD friction feed N (on printer) → avance m por fricción

friction

[ˈfrɪkʃən] n
(between people)friction f, désaccord m
to cause friction [question, issue] → être source de désaccord
(physical)frottement mfriction feed n (on printer)entraînement m par friction

friction

n
Reibung f; (Phys) → Friktion f, → Reibung f
(fig)Reibung f, → Reibereien pl; there is constant friction between themsie reiben sich ständig aneinander

friction

:
friction clutch
nFriktionskupplung f, → Reibungskupplung f
friction feed
n (Comput) → Friktionsvorschub m
friction tape
n (US) → Isolierband nt

friction

[ˈfrɪkʃn] nfrizione f, attrito

friction

(ˈfrikʃən) noun
1. the rubbing together of two things. The friction between the head of the match and the matchbox causes a spark.
2. the resistance felt when one object is moved against another (or through liquid or gas). There is friction between the wheels of a car and the road-surface.
3. quarrelling; disagreement. There seems to be some friction between the workmen and the manager.

fric·tion

n. fricción, rozamiento;
___ rubroce de ___.

friction

n fricción f
References in periodicals archive ?
For the numerical approach, discrete dislocation dynamics simulations will be developed to establish links between the fatigue damage associated with the evolution of dislocation structures, the stored energy and the dissipated energy.
For the viscoelastic blades, the dissipated energy reduced by 87% in relative to the elastic blades.
The objective of this review is to present the new developments in applications of nanolithography using an AFM and the consequences of dissipated energy in tapping mode.
At higher frequencies, the dissipated energy reduces and a higher stiffness is observed.
In other words, it is an appropriate way to estimate amount of dissipated energy and one of key parameters for designing method based on displacement [9].
5) compared torsional and conventional longitudinal-mode phacoemulsification and found that less cumulative dissipated energy (CDE) was used in the torsional group at all grades of nucleus density.
Model Gen II charts dissipated energy due to deflection for three pavement types in the Federal Highway Administration's Long Term Pavement Performance database: GPS-1 (asphalt concrete on granular base), GPS-3 (jointed plain concrete), and GPS-7 (asphalt concrete over concrete).
Philosophy behind seismic isolation system: Whenever a structure is subjected to earthquake loading, the total input energy of the structure can be expressed as: Kinetic energy (KE)+ Dissipated energy DE+ Strain energy (SE)= Input energy IE Kinetic energy and strain energy are the recoverable energies whereas the viscous energy and hysteretic energy are dissipative energies.
In previous studies, the researchers used a laser wavelength that was not well absorbed by the water of the driving liquid, causing the formation of tiny shock waves that dissipated energy and hampered the formation of the vapour bubble.