Dodatkowe przykłady dopasowywane są do haseł w zautomatyzowany sposób - nie gwarantujemy ich poprawności.
Natural Cork dust should be vacuum cleaned from all parts of the line.
Cork granules do not significantly influence cement hydration, but cork dust may.
The tube is a transparent horizontal pipe which contains a small amount of a fine powder such as cork dust, talc or Lycopodium.
Corticine was mainly made of cork dust and linoxyn without a cloth backing, and became popular as it was cheaper than linoleum.
No bottling line changes are needed to use NuKorc closures, apart from cleaning out natural bark cork dust from the corker.
Possibly also, they may have noticed how cork dust was repelled but as it made no sense in terms of their theories of matter, they politely ignored it.
Chrysonilia sitophilia, Aspergillus fumigatus, uncontaminated cork dust, and Mucor macedo may also have significant roles in the pathogenesis of the disease.
Our bottling protocol and a demonstration in your bottling hall will show that no bottling line changes are needed apart from cleaning out the natural bark cork dust.
You may also want to consider sheet linoleum, which is made with environmentally friendly wood "flour," cork dust, pigment and linseed oil and can be customized with borders and inlays.
Suberosis, also known as corkhandler's disease or corkworker's lung, is a type of hypersensitivity pneumonitis usually caused by the fungus Penicillium glabrum (formerly called Penicillum frequentans) from exposure to moldy cork dust.
Construction of the SK-2 was of light-alloy stressed skin, with single plate web spar wings skinned with light-alloy sheet, smoothed to mirror finish accurate profiles using marquisette fabric, cork dust, open weave and adhesive as filler.
Walton soon came up with an easier way to transfer the oil to the cotton sheets by hanging them vertically and sprinkling the oil from above, and tried mixing the linoxyn with sawdust and cork dust to make it less tacky.
Most of the energy used to produce it is taken from the waste collected at factories; the actual cork dust is wiped from the floors and used to power the steamers which clean the cork before it can be used, so in fact there is no waste.'
Linoleum, also called Lino, is a floor covering made from materials such as solidified linseed oil (linoxyn), pine rosin, ground cork dust, wood flour, and mineral fillers such as calcium carbonate, most commonly on a burlap or canvas backing; pigments are often added to the materials.
In 1863 he applied for a further patent, which read "For these purposes canvas or other suitable strong fabrics are coated over on their upper surfaces with a composition of oxidized oil, cork dust, and gum or resin... such surfaces being afterward printed, embossed, or otherwise ornamented."