In glazing, open or closed pockets in a sealant caused by release, production or expansion of gasses
emitting or filled with bubbles as from carbonation or fermentation; "bubbling champagne"; "foamy (or frothy) beer
The appearance of bubbles in the film while a material is being applied Caused by any condition that causes air, vapors or gasses to be trapped in the film while it is soft but after it has hardened sufficiently to prevent the gas from escaping
An unusual, intermittent feeling in a joint or muscle that indicates early stages of bleeding
covered with or resembling small bubbles as from being agitated by beating or heating; "the bubbling candy mixture"; "a cup of foaming cocoa"; "frothy milkshakes"; "frothy waves"; "spumy surf"
Air bubbles in a drying film caused by excessive brushing or vigorous stirring just before applying When they break, they may form pinholes in the film
marked by high spirits or excitement; "his fertile effervescent mind"; "scintillating personality"; "sparkling conversation"; "a row of sparkly cheerleaders"
A temporary or permanent film defect in which bubbles of air or solvent vapor are present in the applied film
emitting or filled with bubbles as from carbonation or fermentation; "bubbling champagne"; "foamy (or frothy) beer"
Someone who is bubbling with a good feeling is so full of it that they keep expressing the way they feel to everyone around them. She came to the phone bubbling with excitement Bubble over means the same as bubble. He was quite tireless, bubbling over with vitality. Bubble is also a noun. As she spoke she felt a bubble of optimism rising inside her
A bubble is a situation in which large numbers of people want to buy shares in a company that is new or not yet financially successful, and pay more than the shares are worth. When it becomes clear that the shares are worth less than people paid for them, you can say that the bubble has burst. Everyone is hoping that these hi-tech companies will turn out to be the Microsofts of the future. At the moment they look more like the focus of a speculative bubble When the development bubble burst, federal regulators started probing the balance sheets of the biggest banks
a situation in economics where asset prices (for instance, land or stock prices) are rising not because the assets themselves are becoming more valuable but because people think they're going to keep getting more valuable Bubbles eventually "burst" when asset prices suddenly drop
A void left in a cast when the casting material does not come into full contact with portions of the specimen impression in the mold Results in a smooth, semi-spherical impression left in cast, usually around teeth and areas of minute detail See Microbubbles
1) Under Federal law, a system that allows emission sources to propose means to comply with a set of emissions limitations Often this means sources can meet total emissions limitations by large decreases in emissions where control costs less, in return for a comparable relaxation of controls at a second, more expensive control point 2) A boundary around a facility Emission points within this boundary contribute to a facility's environmental impact and the plant's "site emission limit "
The generic concept of a "bubble" refers to the idea that emissions reductions anywhere within a specific area count towards a common reduction goal -- as if a giant bubble were placed over the various sources to contain them in a common area
A market where asset prices have dramatically risen well-above any objective valuations Bubbles are usually social events that are fueled by irrational optimism about the prospects for the particular market or asset
Occurs in a crystal when gas is trapped within some fluid solution during its formation Bubbles can be either static or move inside a hollow in the crystal They are said to add a dancing, laughing energy to the crystal
Term used to describe the arrangement, provided for in Article 4 of the Kyoto Protocol, whereby Annex I Parties can fulfil their emission targets jointly by pooling their individual emissions in a common 'bubble ' The EU has used this provision and, through a burden sharing agreement, sub-divided its target of -8% into differentiated targets for each Member State that take account of their different national circumstances
something that develops when investors put way too much money into shares or property or a sector of the economy in relation to the value of those investments and the return they will get It is usually driven by the fact that the particular market has grown and grown for some time and more and more people want to get in on the action Bubbles always burst Budget - a statement of planned income/revenue and expenditure Most often used in the context of the government's revenue and spending
A pocket of gas trapped in glass during manufacture The term is used for both bubbles introduced intentionally (also known as air traps or beads) and bubbles trapped accidentally during the melting process V ery small bubbles are known as seeds
An imaginary dome or zone enclosing one or more emitters or a region of emitters A cap is placed on the total amount of emissions permitted from all sources in the bubble, but individual emitters within the bubble can have different caps on their emissions In the United States, a bubble zone comprising 21 northeastern and mid-western U S states was set up in the 1990s to focus on acid rain-causing emissions Companies inside the bubble conducted emissions trading to reduce their emissions affordably In the European Union, an "EU bubble" was established under the Kyoto Protocol with the goal of reducing greenhouse gas emissions by 8 per cent below 1990 levels by 2012 EU member states agreed to divide up this target among themselves, with some countries having to reduce emissions by more than 8 per cent and some by less
Existing sources of air pollution with several facilities may control more than is required at one emission point where control costs are lower, in return for comparable relaxation at a second point where costs are higher or more difficult to achieve
A system/concept which treats the emissions from individual emission points in an existing facility (such as a military installation) collectively rather than individually The concept can be used if it achieves an overall emission reduction goal or requirement The facility responsible officials can propose alternate means to comply with a set of emission limitations while at the same time hold down control system costs Under the bubble concept, the facility can achieve emission rates significantly less than required at one emission point where control costs are relatively low in return for a comparable relaxation of controls at a second emission point where costs are higher See Also: Banking, Emissions trading Back to Top
A specific area or group of facilities where emission reductions from all sources have a common total emission limit For example, if a plant with multiple emissions sources is treated as being "under an emissions bubble," regulators assess only the total emissions of the plant, not the emissions of each individual source, in determining compliance
In Florida's aquifers, a formation of fresh water that lies above areas of salt water It is also called a lens Bubbles are particularly vulnerable to saltwater intrusion if the fresh water is pumped out
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