5 shows that the five curves did not have an overlapping part; that is, they did not have the same brittle-ductile transition at a certain IPD value.
What does BDT stand for?
BDT stands for Brittle-Ductile Transition
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of BDT
We have 71 other meanings of BDT in our Acronym Attic
- Block Data Transfer
- Blumlein Difference Technique (recording technique)
- Bomb Disposal Technician
- Bone Dry Ton (biomass fuel requirements)
- Bons du Trésor (French: Treasury Bills)
- Boy's Drill Team
- Bradenton (Amtrak station code; Bradenton, FL)
- Bridge Delay Time
- British Dependent Territories
- British Summer Time (UTC+1h)
- Broadband Digital Terminal (Next Level)
- Builder's Dock Trials
- Bulk Data Transfer (IBM)
- Bulk Dielectric Transducer (wastewater monitoring)
- Bundesverband Deutsche Discotheken und Tanzcafe (German: German Federal Association of Discotheques and Dance Cafes)
- Bureau de Développement des Télécommunications (French: Telecommunication Development Bureau)
- Bureau des Doctorants de Télécom (French: Doctoral Telecom Office; Paris Institute of Technology)
- Büro Und Datentechnik (German)
- Burst Delay Tolerance
- Burst Departure Time
Samples in periodicals archive:
Because of the brittleness of molybdenum at room temperature, typical of the metals of the VIa group, deformation of molybdenum is carried out in the heated condition at temperatures higher than the brittle-ductile transition temperature [T.
Coverage includes experimental procedures and studies on the brittle fracture stress, Griffith theory of brittle failure, micromechanics, the role of pore fluids, friction and sliding, and brittle-ductile transition.
In general, then, for material A we see two transitions: the first is a brittle-ductile transition in moving from low to intermediate speeds and then a ductile-brittle transition in moving from intermediate to high speeds.
The time-temperature dependence of the brittle-ductile transition in fracture performance is analyzed in terms of molecular relaxation.
The brittle-ductile transition temperature (BDTT) of polyethylene with different degrees of entanglement density produced by crosslinking was evaluated using the Charpy impact test.
For blends made under optimum processing conditions, the brittle-ductile transition occurred at a lower temperature and lower elastomer content.
At high test speeds, a sharp brittle-ductile transition was observed, while at low test speeds the transition was more gradual, via a mixed mode region.