The property of a metal which allows it to be drawn into wires or filaments.
The ability of a material to deform plastically before fracturing.
The ability of a material to be stretched into a new shape without it breaking.
Capability of being drawn out or hammered thin. Gold is the most ductile of all metals.
The property of a metal that allows it to be drawn or stretched into thin wire. Gold is the most ductile of all metals.
The tensile ductility is the permanent increase in length of a tensile specimen before fracture, expressed as a fraction of the original gauge length.
a property which describes to what degree a material may be deformed without fracturing.
The ability of a material or structure to deform under stress without fracture.
A property whereby a material is capable of being deformed far beyond its elastic limit without experiencing ruptureâ€”that is, without breaking. Most metals other than cast iron are highly ductile.
The ability of a metal to deform plastically without fracturing. From a tensile test, two simple measures of ductility obtained are elongation % and reduction in cross-sectional area %.
Extent to which a material can sustain plastic deformation without rupture. Elongation and reduction of area are common indices of ductility.
The capacity of a metal to be hammered into a thin sheet or drawn into a fine wire without breaking.
Ability of steel to undergo permanent changes in shape without fracture at room temperature.
Ability of metals and alloys to retain strength and freedom from cracks when shape is altered.
The property of a metal that enables it to be drawn through a die to form a wire.
An ability to change shape drastically without breaking. The capacity of a metal to be hammered into a thin sheet or drawn into a fine wire. Back to the Top Exchange of Futures for Physicals (EFP) â€” A futures contract provision involving an agreement for delivery of physical product that does not necessarily conform to contract specifications in all terms from one market participant to another and a concomitant assumption of equal and opposite futures positions by the same participants at the time of the agreement. Back to the Top Face Value â€” The monetary value worth of a coin. This does not necessarily correspoind to its actual worth. For example, a pre-1965 U.S. half dollar has a face value of $0.50 but its intrinsic value is tied to the price of silver and much higher.
the malleability of something that can be drawing into wires or hammered into thin sheets
The ability to permit change of shape without fracture. In steel, ductility is usually measured by elongation and reduction of area as determined in a tensile test.
elongation property of steel that resists fracturing during deformation
Capable of being drawn out or hammered thin.
A property of metal that enables it to be drawn or hammered thin.
Amount of plastic strain a material can withstand before it fractures.
The property of a metal that enables it to stretch before rupturing.
The ability to permit change of shape without fracture. In flat rolled steel, ductility is usually measured by hardness or mechanical properties in a tensile test.
Refers to the amount of deformation a material experiences before complete structural failure. The greater the ductility, the more abuse the metal will take prior to failure. This is not to be confused with strength.
A metal's ability to deform elastically and plastically without breaking.
The ability of steel to accept deformation without fracturing. Ductility is a notable benefit of alloy steel.
The work stored by forming or another kind of energy conversion until fracture.
The ability of steel to go through permanent changes of shape without fracturing.
Ductility generally refers to the amount of inelastic deformation which a material or structure experiences before complete failure. Quantitatively, ductility can be defined as the ratio of the total displacement or strain at failure, divided by the displacement or strain at the elastic limit.
Ability of a material to carry load after it is bent.
a measure of a material's ability to undergo appreciable plastic deformation before fracture.
The property of a metal that lets you give it a great deal of mechanical deformation without cracking.
The ability of a gray iron casting to deform without being fractured. Iron castings have a considerable amount of ductility.
The ability of the material to deform without fracture. This is measured by elongation of reduction of area in a tensile test.
Ability to undergo cold plastic deformation usually as a result of tension.
The property that permits permanent deformation before fracture by stress in the tension.
The ability of metals to be drawn out in fine wires without breaking.
A property of all traditional metals that allows for deformations during cold working without fracturing. Typically measured as elongation at break in a tensile test. Back to the Top
Property of solid material that undergoes more or less plastic deformation before it ruptures. The ability of a material to deform plastically without fracturing.
The ability of a material to deform plastically without fracturing, measured by elongation or reduction of area in a tensile test, by height of cupping in an Erichsen test, or by other means.
The ability of a metal to withstand deformation before finally fracturing.
The property of a material to absorb large inelastic deformations before failing. p. 4
The ability of a material to deform plastically without fracturing of area in a tensile test or by other means.(Course Material/Ultrasonics/EquipmentTrans/emattexture1.htm)
The capability of being hammered out thin, as certain metals; malleable; capable of being drawn out into wire; ability to undergo change of form without breaking.
The ability of an object to accept bending or reforming without fracture.
The blade's ability to flex, bend or take an impact without fracturing. If the amount of flex or bend is small before cracking or breaking, the blade is considered brittle.
The property of the material to withstand deformation by stretching, without recovery of shape upon removal of the stretching force.
A measure of a materials ability to undergo appreciable plastic deformation before fracture; it may be expressed as percent elongation or percent area reduction from a tensile test.
Ability of a material to be bent or otherwise formed without fracture.
A measurement of the malleability of stainless steel in terms of the amount of deformation it will withstand before failure.
A measure of the permanent stretching or deformation a material can take prior to failure. Ceramics have no ductility, while materials such as stainless steel and aluminum exhibit large ductilities, often measured at 60% stretch or elongation prior to failure.
The property of metal which permits it to be reduced in cross sectional area without fracture. In a tensile test, ductile metals show considerable elongation eventually failing by necking, with consequent rapid increase in local stresses.
The measurement of a metals ability to bend or deform from stresses supplied by external forces before fracturing. The measurement is defined by elongation and reduction of area performed on a tension test.
The property that permits permanent deformation or stretch before fracture by stress or tension.
Ease with which material can be formed, for example by drawing, bending or rolling. The property is usually measured as elongation in a tensile test or by a bend or deep-drawability test.
the property of a metal which allows it to be permanently deformed, in tension, before final rupture.
The measure of a material"s ability to deform elastically and plastically without fracturing.
The amount of deformation a metal can withstand before failure.
The ability to be easily moulded or shaped without fracturing. Capable of being drawn out into wire beyond the materialsâ€(tm) elastic limit.
That means the ability of a material, to change its form without the occurrence of material separations.
The property of a material, often metal, which allows it to be formed and reformed, stretched or hammer, etc.
A qualitative, subjective, property of material that indicates the extent that it can be deformed without fracture in normal metal working operations such as rolling, extrusion, or fabrication.
The property permitting permanent deformation by stress in tension with out rupture.
Ductility is the physical property of being capable of sustaining large plastic deformations without fracture (in metals, such as being drawn into a wire).