It has a melt flow rate (MFR at 2,16 kg) of 2 g/10 min, and its broad molecular weight distribution ensures very good behaviour during extrusion and blowing.
What does BMWD stand for?
BMWD stands for Broad Molecular Weight Distribution (materials engineering)
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of BMWD
We have 2 other meanings of BMWD in our Acronym Attic
- Bavarian Motor Works Bikers of Metropolitan Washington
- Bureau of Minority and Women Business Opportunities
- Black Mesa Water Coalition (Arizona)
- Bob Marshall Wilderness Complex (Montana)
- Bohemian Moravian Witches Conference
- Burnaby Mountain Wrestling Club (Simon Fraser University; Burnaby, British Columbia, Canada)
- Bavarian Motor Works Car Club of America
- Bangor-Monitor Water District (Bay County, Michigan)
- Berrenda Mesa Water District (est. 1963; Bakersfield, CA)
- Bexar Metropolitan Water District (San Antonio, TX)
- Brotherhood of Maintenance of Way Employees (Canada)
- Black Male-White Female (interracial couple)
- Bob Marshall Wilderness Foundation (Hungry Horse, MT)
- Bundesministeriums für Wissenschaft und Forschung (Austria)
- Bank Mandate Working Group (Transaction Workflow Innovation Standards Team)
- Behavior Modeling Working Group
- Benchmarking Methodology Working Group (IETF)
- Bigleaf Mahogany Working Group (endangered species preservation)
- British Music Week Germany Ltd. (entertainment company)
- Broadband Measurement Working Group (UK)
Samples in periodicals archive:
It has a melt flow rate (MFR at 2,16 kg) of 2g/10 min, and its broad molecular weight distribution reportedly ensures very good behaviour during extrusion and blowing.
However, these samples are soluble and the SEC analysis revealed a broad molecular weight distribution with a significant tail of high molecular weights situated at around [10.
Ziegler-Natta catalyzed polyethylene has a broad molecular weight distribution ([M.
An EPDM type with a broad molecular weight distribution yields a higher crosslink density than one with a narrow distribution.
It is also known that materials with a broad molecular weight distribution exhibit shear thinning at lower shear rates than those with narrow molecular weight distributions.