tr.v. in·ter·lam·i·nat·ed, in·ter·lam·i·nat·ing, in·ter·lam·i·nates
1. To insert between layers.
2. To arrange in alternating layers.

in′ter·lam′i·na′tion n.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
[34] In addition the interlayer spacing of (001), (002), (100), (102), (103), and (110) reflection planes were nearly 0.75, 0.40, 0.24, 0.2, 0.16 and 0.14 nm attributed to the presence of k+ and H2O molecules in the interlamination.[35]
Hu, "Observation and analysis of water transport through graphene oxide Interlamination," Journal of Physical Chemistry C, vol.
In addition, since corneal stroma is stacked by regularly arranged lamellar without cross-linking between layers, the drug can diffuse in interlamination and form an adequate concentration at the bottom of the lesion.
The Ti[O.sub.2] nanocrystals were not only attached to the GO surfaces but also to their interlamination. As shown in Figure 7(b), dense Ti[O.sub.2] nanocrystals were found on and/or in the GOs, thereby suggesting that Ti[O.sub.2] has good affinity to GOs [49].
After reviewing fracture mechanics and setting out the basics of XFEM, he covers static fracture analysis of composites, the dynamic fracture analysis of composites, the fracture analysis of functionally graded materials, delamination and interlamination crack analysis, and new orthotropic frontiers.
In this process, if the temperature was excessive, the vitriol-graphite intercalated compound will be thermally decomposed, and the structure of graphite will be restored rapidly, resulting in that GO could not be formed on account of that the hydroxide and water could not enter into interlamination of graphite.