Condition where the labels stick to the back side of the liner above them. Usually due to adhesive flow, incomplete die cutting of the adhesive, improper drying of inks or improper drying or curing of coatings.
Blocking refers to the filter transmittance outside the bandpass region, and can be thought of as the degree to which undesired wavelengths are prevented from being transmitted. Filters with deep out-of-band blocking significantly enhance the signal-to-noise ratio of the system.
A condition where a plastic film tends to stick to an adjacent surface, either film or some other substance.
Physical Properties and Testing Undesired adhesion between touching layers of material, including surfaces without an adhesive coating.
The undesirable sticking together of two painted surfaces when pressed together under normal conditions or under specified conditions of temperature, pressure and relative humidity.
The sticking together of insulated wires; usually caused by heat.
Adhesion between sheets or rolls of pressure sensitive labels usually due to cold flow, improper drying of inks, or improper curing of coatings and adhesives.
Condition where roll labels stick to the backside of the liner above them. This is typically caused by adhesive cold flow, incomplete die cutting of the adhesive, improper drying of inks or improper drying of coatings.
An undesired adhesion between touching layers of material with or without adhesive. Typically in rolls that bond along one edge, or in spots.
When two materials unintentionally stick together. For instance, when the top layer of a photograph softens (as a result of high humidity) and adheres to some other surface such as a plastic binder, page protector, or another photograph.
An undesirable adhesion between layers of film or sheeting which may have developed during processing or storage. Blocking can be prevented by adding antiblock agents to the resin.
Unwanted sticking of succeeding layers of one coated substrate to another when stacked after drying caused by inadequate drying. Pack-off, Offsetting.
Condition where the printed material sticks to the backing of the wound impression. Usually due to improper drying of inks.
An undesired adhesion between touching layers of material, backing adhering to the adhesive, occurring under storage or use.
The sticking together or adhesion of successive windings in a tape pack. Blocking can result from (1) deterioration of the binder, (2) storage of tape reels at high temperatures, and/or (3) excessive tape pack stresses.
The undesired adhesion of two or more plies of material to the extent that surfaces become damaged or distorted, or the inks or coatings transfer from one surface to the other when adjacent layers are separated.
When two materials stick together unintentionally. For instance, a photograph sticking to the back of the next page or photo album sleeve.
when several sheets or layers of paper stick together.
Blocking occurs when two surfaces that are covered with the same paint stick together. Example: A door sticking to its jamb when they come into contact with each other.
Condition where the labels in a roll of material stick to the backside of the liner above them. Usually due to adhesive cold flow, incomplete die cutting of the adhesive, improper drying of inks or improper drying of coatings.
Undesirable sticking together of painted surfaces when pressed together under normal conditions. Sticking or blocking can be reduced by anti-block paint additives.
The irreparable sticking of glossy/coated paper upon uncontrolled drying.
When the shrink wrap film as a tendency to stick to an adjacent shrink film surface. Burn Through Temperature - The temperature in a shrink wrap tunnel at which shrink film becomes cloudy and burns through.
The joining together of pages of a book to form a solid block. Likely effect of water damage or high humidity on some coated papers. Is less likely to be a problem with modern coated papers.
The adhesion of one coated sheet to another, causing paper tears or particles of the coating to shed away from the paper surface.
Unwanted adhesion between adjacent surfaces of articles that develops when these surfaces are left in contact.
An undesired adhesion between touching layers of a materiel, such as occurs when moderate pressure during storage or use.
Measures tendency of film to stick together, no additional temperature of pressure added.
1. The unwanted sticking together of two painted surfaces when pressed together. 2. The laying outflat and reshaping of an article of clothing after washing and while still damp to regain its original size, as in blocking a sweater.
An undesired adhesion between touching layers of a material, such as occurs under moderate pressure during storage or use.
An unwanted adhesion between layers of material placed in contact under moderate pressure and/or temperature in storage or use. Usually occurs when stacked prior to thorough drying.
A term used to describe the sticking together of printed sheets causing damage when the surfaces are separated. Usually caused by improper drying of inks, varnishes or coatings. Also referred to as Bricking.
Another coating defect consisting of the adhesion of two adjoining coatings or materials. Usually this term refers to the coating on one side of coated plate being tacky or sticky and adhering to the adjacent sheet.