wire gauze


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wire gauze

n
(Metallurgy) a stiff meshed fabric woven of fine wires
References in periodicals archive ?
The company says building on the tried and tested RX range with outputs up to 1500 kW, it has now extended the offering with numerous variants up to a 3 MW model, whilst still achieving NOx levels of less than 30mg/kWh, combined with very low noise output -Riello RX premix burners feature a unique design that includes a patented woven wire gauze 'sock' covering the combustion head cylinder.
The young man had done outstandingly well in his exams and obtained an A plus in Urdu, but when I asked him the meaning of 'ganjeena', I had to hastily correct him to the effect that the word did not have any linkage to somebody's loss of hair, but was a food storage wooden cabinet with walls made of wire gauze and shelves that were slatted all designed for air to circulate and preserve left overs.
undecimpunctata were collected from mustard fields at Central Cotton Research Institute, Multan and released in male and female pairs in plastic cages with fine mesh wire gauze (50x60x40 cm).
The egg masses from stock cultures were isolated carefully to a wire gauze sieve containing two layers of facial tissue paper trimmed down to edge of the gauze and kept in a Petri dish holding sufficient water to remain in contact with the bottom of the wire gauze and wet the egg masses.
According to rules, the meat sellers should have put wire gauze on the premises to prevent the stuff from flies but they flouted the rues with impunity.
The experts advised to install wire gauze on the doors and windows, use mosquito nets when sleeping outside, wearing full sleeves clothes and use mosquito repellent cream during high peak season of dengue fever transmission.
As a recognised scientist, his lamp (which was similar to Stephenson's, except it used wire gauze instead of a perforated cover) received much more publicity.
MANILA -- The cancer-causing asbestos wire gauze is still used in high school and college science laboratories despite the ban ordered two years ago.
It had no glass for one thing; the flame shone weakly through a wire gauze; there was no lock, either, to prevent injudicious hands from opening it.
The stents - minute rolls of wire gauze - were pushed from the groin through the artery to the blockage point then enlarged by the balloon-type insertion.
In 1752, a French physicist, Rene-Antoine Ferchault de Reaumur (1683-1757), induced a hawk to swallow metal cylinders that were open at both ends, with those ends covered by wire gauze. Inside the cylinder was meat.