breakability


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Noun1.breakability - quality of being easily damaged or destroyed
vulnerability - susceptibility to injury or attack
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Best Feature Article (Circ over 50,000)/Trade: Massage & Bodywork Magazine, Mar/Apr, "Death, Dying, and the Breakability of Us All"
The breakability tests conducted by SquareTrade revealed damage that went beyond cosmetic issues, compromising the device's operability in a number of ways.
The natural protrusion and easy breakability of the distal structures in the nose contribute to its inclination for injury.6 The aesthetic and structural support of central face and airway is because of bones and cartilage of nose, therefore for prevention of nasal deformity and airway compromise, proper evaluation and management is necessary.
While training himself for industrial ceramics and its needs of standardization for mass production; grasping structural principles of cantilevering and weight-shifting; handling colour chemistry, breakability and chipping; becoming alert to the details of stacking/packing/ transporting, Dashrath was also open to playing with the medium.
The company gave the device a breakability score of 90, placing it in the high risk category.
The iPhone X's breakability was most recently put to the test by SquareTrade, a San Francisco-based "warranty service provider."
The "fragility" metaphor is repetitively used to accentuate the topos of danger by pointing to the volatility, breakability and delicateness of the states, their institutions and governance structures.
Breakability is also more or less the same, at least in practical usage.
Critics have fixated on the very "thingness" of glass, its object-status, or the conditions of its materiality, situating Woolf's work within high modernist or wartime anxiety about either the breakability of glass or its scarcity in early twentieth-century urban spaces.
The risk of choking can potentially be decreased by requiring that products for children under the age of three meet a new standard for size and breakability.
Osteoporosis is a well-defined systemic disorder characterized by low bone mass accompanied by a microarchitecture weakening of the bone tissue, with a subsequent increase in bone breakability [1-5].
The main limitations of the study were that the authors have not evaluated the breakability of larger stones more than 2 cm size (which were likely to have a significant difference in density in various areas of the same stone) and the fragmentability of stones with varying intensities of shockwaves applied.