A concave filling in of a reëntrant angle where two surfaces meet, forming a rounded corner.
A concave corner piece used on foundry patterns, a radius joint replacing sharp inside corners.
(n) A rounded interior corner normally found on cast, forged, or molded parts. Like a round, a fillet can indicate that a surface is not machine finished. A fillet is indicated on engineering drawings as a small arc.
Material used on a pattern or core box to round out the internal corners formed by the intersection of two surfaces. May be of wax, plastic, leather or wood.
Curved surface used to blend two intersecting planes.
A sealant material installed at horizontal and vertical planes to remove 90° angles.
A rounded filling on an inside corner or angle.
a small arc that indicates a rounded concave joint between two surfaces
Curved junction of two surfaces, e.g., walls which would meet at a sharp angle.
That portion of an adhesive which fills the corner or angle formed where two adherends are joined.
a curved or rounded edge of a flange, where two surfaces come together.
A curved inside corner to increase the strength of an object at the corner and to improve appearance. Also important as it increases forging die life.
A rounded contour used at the junction of vertical and horizontal surfaces on an aeroplane, to reduce wind resistance.
a rounded inside intersection that meets at an angle between two surfaces (the web and the flange of a section for example).
The creation of a radiused tangential surface where two surfaces join to form a sharp angle of intersection.
Concave junction where two surfaces meet.
surface of connection between two or more main surfaces. Usually its cross-section is represented as an arc.
Concave junction at two intersecting surfaces of a fastener.
An arc constructed between and tangent to two converging lines.
The concave intersection of two surfaces. In forging, the desired radius at the concave intersection of two surfaces is usually specified.
Mortar used to seal the junction between two surfaces, ie between a slate roof and a brick chimney stack.
a heavy bead of waterproofing compound or sealant material generally installed at the point where vertical and horizontal surfaces meet; the desired effect to take out the 90° angle at the base of a vertical flashing.
A concave corner piece, often a preformed strip of leather or wax, used on foundry patterns used at the intersection of two surfaces to round out a sharp corner.
In mechanical engineering, a fillet (pronounced ) is a concave easing of an interior corner of a part design. A chamfer is the opposite of a fillet, being a convex easing of an exterior corner.