Custom engineered and manufactured in central Iowa, Wheelift's transporters are available with load capacities accommodating up to 500 tons and movement flexibility as small as one thousandth of an inch to facilitate load placement.
What does MIL stand for?
MIL stands for One Thousandth of An Inch
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of MIL
We have 136 other meanings of MIL in our Acronym Attic
- Missionary Institute London (UK)
- Module Interconnection Language
- Monetary Instrument Log (banking)
- Morguard Investments Limited (Canada)
- Multipoint Indication - Loop
- Mutual-Injection Locking
- Military Operations
- Military Personnel (sometimes seen as MILPERS, without the space)
- Military Specification
- Military Standard
- Military Training
- Man in the Loop-Air to Air System Performance Evaluation Model
- Military Specification for Electronic Equipment
- Military Handbook
- Military Specification for Planned Maintenance
- Military Performance Specification
Samples in periodicals archive:
Pride drives a maintenance craftsperson to spend an extra hour or two to align a pump to one thousandth of an inch even though few will notice.
Tiny tagsTINY: Tag on bee were attached to bees to monitor their mating habits - each line of the code was one thousandth of an inch wide.
Operated by infra-red remote control, RS232, or 12V trigger inputs, a new, precision synchronous drive belt system delivers smooth, fluid movements and quieter motion, moving lenses in repeatable, accurate positioning to one thousandth of an inch.
Current procedures in important airframe measurement tests include laser trackers to measure large objects and spaces to an accuracy of less than one thousandth of an inch.
This system is accurate to within one thousandth of an inch, allows precise and quick mating of the fuselage sections and offers a 70 percent reduction in labor hours required.
A single carbon nanotube was successfully affixed to extend about one thousandth of an inch from the end of the AFM probe tip, thereby creating an extremely sensitive probe for microscopic imaging.
It cuts metals from one thousandth of an inch to one-half inch thick at speeds ranging from 300 inches to 30 inches per minute.