tempering

listen to the pronunciation of tempering
Englisch - Türkisch
sertleştirerek
sertleştirmek
su verme
temperleme
{f} sertleştir
{i} sertleştirme
(Mühendislik) tavlama
ısıl işlem
menevişleme
temper
huy

O çok sıcak huyludur ve kolayca öfkesini kaybedebilir. - He's very hot-tempered and can easily lose his temper.

Tom'un çok kötü bir huyu var. - Tom has a very bad temper.

tempering furnace
menevisleme fırını
tempering oil
menevisleme yağı
tempering temperature
menevisleme sıcaklığı
tempering cycle
menevişleme çevrimi
tempering furnace
menevişleme fırını
tempering oil
menevişleme yağı
tempering parameter
menevişleme parametresi
tempering temperature
menevişleme sıcaklığı
tempering time
menevişleme süresi
temper
{i} sinir

Tom kolaylıkla sinirleniyor. - Tom loses his temper easily.

Sinirlendi ve çocuğa vurdu. - He lost his temper and hit the boy.

temper
{i} ruh hali

O, iyi bir ruh hali içinde. - He is in good temper.

Tom'un kötü bir ruh hali var. - Tom has a bad temper.

temper
ıslah etmek
temper
{i} çeliğe verilen su
temper
(Diş Hekimliği) 1. Bir metali, özelliğine göre çeşitli şekillerde ısıtıp soğutarak sertleştirme işlemi; su verme. 2. Kıvamına getirme
temper
{i} menevişleme sonucunda çelikte oluşan sertlik
temper
öfke

Tom öfkeyi kontrol altında tutmak için elinden geleni yaptı. - Tom did his best to keep temper under control.

Cathy'nin öfkesi var. - Cathy has a hot temper.

temper
ölçülü hale getirmek
temper
tadil etmek
temper
(Tıp) temper
temper
(Otomotiv) ısıl işlem
temper
sinirlilik
temper
asabilik
temper
su vermek
temper
yaradılış
temper
suvermek
temper
çabuk öfkelenme
temper
hal

Su sıcaklığı hala düşük, bu nedenle yüzmeye gitmeyeceksiniz, tamam mı? - The water temperature's still low so you're not going to swim, are you?

O, iyi bir ruh hali içinde. - He is in good temper.

temper
alıştırmak
temper
azaltmak
temper
etkisini azaltmak
temper
kızgınlık
temper
terkip
induction tempering
endüklemeli menevişleme
master tempering curve
temel menevişleme eğrisi
temper
mizaç
temper
tabiat
temper
meneviş
temper
hafifletmek
temper
yumuşatmak
temper
(metal) sertleştirmek
temper
tavlamak
temper
{i} huysuzluk
temper
sertleştir(mek)
flame tempering
alevli menevişleme
flame tempering
alazlı menevişleme
multiple tempering
çoklu menevişleme
temper
çeliğe su vermek
temper
{f} sertleşmek (çelik)
temper
{f} yumuşatmak, hafifletmek, azaltmak, etkisini azaltmak: The breeze tempered the sun a bit. Rüzgâr güneşin etkisini biraz azalttı
temper
çalgıyı gam dizisine göre ak
temper
{f} to -e
temper
çeliği kızdırıp hemen soğutarak sertleştirmek
temper
(Tıp) Tabiat, karakter
temper
{f} akort etmek
temper
{i} keyif
temper
su karıştırıp yoğurmak çeliğe su vermek
temper
(Tıp) Halita, terkip, bileşim
temper
kıvama getirmek
temper
{f} kıvamına getirmek
temper
tav vermek
temper
{f} sertleştirmek
temper
meneviş,v.sertleştir: n.mizaç
temper
tav
temper
{i} kıvam
temper
menevişlemek
temper
(Tıp) İtidal, kıvam
temper
{i} (bir maddeyi kıvamına getirmek için eklenen) katkı
Englisch - Englisch
{i} hardening of metal by heating it to high temperatures and cooling it immediately; moderating, lessening thestrength
moderating by making more temperate
A process of preparing chocolate that involves cooling and heating so that it will solidify with a stable cocoa butter crystal form This process is used to prepare chocolate for moulding and enrobing Proper tempering, followed by good cooling, is required for good surface gloss and to prevent fat bloom
Tempering chocolate gives it a glossy finish and a hard crisp consistency If it is not tempered before use it will be poor streaky colour and it may develop a bloom on the surface, making it look unappetising - see techniques
present participle of temper
Process of heating and cooling chocolate which improves the malleability and gloss Typically used for chocolate candy dipping or decorations
The process of giving the requisite degree of hardness or softness to a substance, as iron and steel; especially, the process of giving to steel the degree of hardness required for various purposes, consisting usually in first plunging the article, when heated to redness, in cold water or other liquid, to give an excess of hardness, and then reheating it gradually until the hardness is reduced or drawn down to the degree required, as indicated by the color produced on a polished portion, or by the burning of oil
a process in steel production that fine-tunes the proportions of carbon crystals and cementite by heating to intermediate temperatures followed by rapid cooling
A process that sets cacao butter at its most stable point Cacao butter has four different types of crystals and each has a different melting point Tempering chocolate captures the beta crystal, the most stable of the four Because chocolate has these different melting points it is unstable and causes the cocoa butter to easily rise to the surface of chocolate This creates a condition called chocolate bloom, which results in unsightly white and gray streaks and dots, a grainy texture, and makes unmolding difficult
Tempering is the process of bringing the chocolate to a certain temperature whereby the cocoa butter reaches its most stable crystal form There are several forms in which the butter can crystallize, only one of which ensures the hardness, shrinking force and gloss of the finished product after it has cooled If the chocolate is melted in the normal way (between 40 and 45°C) and then left to cool to working temperature, the finished product will not be gloss Proper tempering, followed by proper cooling produces a nice shine and good eating properties
Reheating quenched steel to a temperature below the critical range, followed by any desired rate of cooling Tempering is done to relieve quenching stresses, or to develop desired strength characteristics
The process that controls the crystalline structure of the cocoa butter Properly tempered couverture has stable cocoa butter crystals giving finished chocolate its shiny appearance, smooth melt and characteristic snap
Verb, the adjustment of temper In ferrous metalurgy tempering is the reheating of steel to some temperature below the hardening temperature after hardening in order to reduce the brittleness which also reduces the hardness The tempering range for steel is from 350°F (177°C) to as high as 1350°F (732°C) It is recommended to temper almost all ferrous metals after hardening See heat treating In non-ferrous metals the temper (hardness) is adjusted by heat treating, aging or work hardening See references on specific metals for methods
When a blade is hardened, it is very brittle as it comes out of the quench, and if stuck on a hard object can actually shatter Tempering is a thermal heat-treatment where the blade is heated to a temperature below that which the blade was hardened at (usually between 350-500 degrees), and is held at this temperature for a predetermined length of time This reduces the hardness very slightly, but greatly reduces the brittleness and the amount of stress in the blade
The process of heating and cooling chocolate to a specific temperature causing the growth of stable crystals, resulting in the formation of hard, shiny chocolate
A heat treatment applied to ferrous products after hardening It consists of heating the steel to some temperature below the transformation range and holding for a suitable time at the temperature, followed by cooling at a suitable rate The object of tempering is to decrease hardness and increase toughness to produce the desired combination of mechanical properties
Heat-treating of metal alloys, particularly steel, to reduce brittleness and restore ductility. In tempering, steel is slowly heated to a temperature between 300 and 1,300 °F (150 and 700 °C), depending on desired properties, in an oil or salt bath and held for about two hours and then allowed to air cool. As steel is physically worked (e.g., rolling, wiredrawing, hammering), hardening takes place, and it grows progressively more brittle. Similarly, but more deliberately, heating and quenching increase hardness. Combined quench-and-temper heat-treating is applied at many different cooling rates, holding times, and temperatures and is a very important means of controlling the properties of steel
hardening something by heat treatment
Re-heating a quench-hardened or normalized ferrous alloy to a temperature below the transformation range and then cooling at any rate desired In heat treatment, re-heating hardened steel to some temperature below the A1 temperature for the purpose of decreasing hardness and/or increasing toughness
the process of preparing melted chocolate so that it will solidify in a stable crystal form Proper tempering, when followed by good cooling, provides shine and good eating properties
The process of heating metal, glass or other material to a temperature below the transformation stage, then cooling it at a controlled rate to change its hardness, strength, toughness or other property
tempering of metal
process of heating and cooling steel in order to soften it
temper
To heat-treat a material, particularly a metal

Next, temper the steel by dropping the white hot metal into cold water.

temper
State of mind

I must testify, from my experience, that a temper of peace, thankfulness, love, and affection, is much the more proper frame for prayer than that of terror and discomposure.

temper
A tendency to anger or lose patience easily

He has quite a temper when dealing with salespeople.

temper
The heat treatment to which a metal or other material has been subjected; a material that has undergone a particular heat treatment
temper
To mix clay, plaster or mortar with water to obtain the proper consistency
temper
{v} to mix, qualify, make fit, mollify
temper
{n} a due mixture, frame of mind, disposition, calmness, moderation
temper
Middle state or course; mean; medium
temper
Your temper is the way you are feeling at a particular time. If you are in a good temper, you feel cheerful. If you are in a bad temper, you feel angry and impatient. I was in a bad temper last night
temper
To temper is to strengthen or harden metal (or glass) by heating it or by heating then cooling it Harder tempers are stronger, more spring-like, and brittler (when they are bent, they may break) Softer tempers are weaker but bend easily
temper
the elasticity and hardness of a metal object; its ability to absorb considerable energy before cracking
temper
To relieve hardness by reheating a metal to make it tougher and more ductile
temper
{f} moderate, soften, tone down; toughen, harden
temper
To bring to a proper degree of hardness; as, to temper iron or steel
temper
A term to which a number of definitions can be applied These include: a) The operation of tempering; b) The degree of hardness left in a steel bar after quenching and tempering; c) The grading of the hardness of low carbon cold rolled strip, e g Hard, Half Hard, Quarter Hard, Skin Passed, Soft; d) An indication of the amount of carbon present in a tool steel, e g razor temper, file temper, die temper, etc
temper
- An arbitrary number designation to indicate the forming properties of tin mill products
temper
The state of a metal or other substance, especially as to its hardness, produced by some process of heating or cooling; as, the temper of iron or steel
temper
(1) In heat treatment, reheating hardened steel or hardened cast iron to some temperature bellow the eutectoid temperature for the purpose of decreasing hardness and increasing toughness The process also is sometimes applied to normalized steel (2) In tool steels, temper is sometimes used, but inadvisably, to denote the carbon content (3) in nonferrous alloys and in some ferrous alloys (steels that cannot be hardened by heat treatment), the hardness and strength produced by mechanical or thermal treatment, or both, and characterized by a certain structure, mechanical properties or reduction in area during cold working
temper
To have or get a proper or desired state or quality; to grow soft and pliable
temper
(1) In heat treatment, reheating hardened steel or hardened cast iron to some temperature below the eutectoid temperature for the purpose of decreasing hardness and increasing toughness The process also is sometimes applied to normalized steel (2) In tool steels, temper is sometimes used, but inadvisedly, to denote the carbon content (3) In nonferrous alloys (steels that cannot be hardened by heat treatment), the hardness and strength produced by mechanical or thermal treatment, or both, and characterized by a certain structure, mechanical properties, or reduction in area during cold working (4) To moisten sand for casting molds with water
temper
a sudden outburst of anger; "his temper sparked like damp firewood"
temper
material intentionally added to clay to prevent shrinkage (and hence cracking) when fired; the more general terms nonplastic or aplastic are often used to encompass materials that occur naturally in clay or are introduced accidentally; in Florida the most common tempering materials were sand, limestone, small fragments of pot sherds (grog), and plant fibers
temper
If someone is in a temper or gets into a temper, the way that they are behaving shows that they are feeling angry and impatient. She was still in a temper when Colin arrived When I try to explain how I feel he just flies into a temper
temper
To govern; to manage
temper
Milk of lime, or other substance, employed in the process formerly used to clarify sugar
temper
Materials – such as sand, grit, crushed rock, limestone, shells, grass, straw, or organic materials – which are mixed into clay in order to improve the workability of the clay, and to avoid cracking and explosion during firing of a pottery object Petrographic analysis is used to identify the temper used in a ceramic See Grit and grog tempered pottery
temper
To moisten to a proper consistency and stir thoroughly, as clay for making brick, loam for molding, etc
temper
The combination of hardness and strength imparted to a metal by mechanical or thermal treatments and characterised by certain metallurgical structures and mechanical properties determining temper designation
temper
a disposition to exhibit uncontrolled anger; "his temper was well known to all his employees"
temper
The hardness or toughness of a substance
temper
a characteristic (habitual or relatively temporary) state of feeling; "whether he praised or cursed me depended on his temper at the time"; "he was in a bad humor"
temper
To raise the temperature of a cold liquid gradually by slowly stirring in a hot liquid
temper
To adjust, as the mathematical scale to the actual scale, or to that in actual use
temper
to relieve trapped stresses by baking a material at moderate temperatures
temper
If you lose your temper, you become so angry that you shout at someone or show in some other way that you are no longer in control of yourself. I've never seen him get cross or lose his temper
temper
harden by reheating and cooling in oil; "temper steel"
temper
adjust the pitch (of pianos) harden by reheating and cooling in oil; "temper steel
temper
Constitution of body; temperament; in old writers, the mixture or relative proportion of the four humors, blood, choler, phlegm, and melancholy
temper
To moderate or control
temper
a disposition to exhibit uncontrolled anger; "his temper was well known to all his employees" the elasticity and hardness of a metal object; its ability to absorb considerable energy before cracking a characteristic (habitual or relatively temporary) state of feeling; "whether he praised or cursed me depended on his temper at the time"; "he was in a bad humor" make more temperate, acceptable, or suitable by adding something else; moderate; "she tempered her criticism" adjust the pitch (of pianos) harden by reheating and cooling in oil; "temper steel
temper
1) Reheating hardened, normalized or mechanically worked steel to a temperature below the critical range to soften it and improve impact strength 2) The moisture content of a sand at which any certain physical test value is obtained, i e , temper with respect to green compressive strength, permeability, retained compressive strength, etc 3) To mix material with enough liquid to develop desired molding properties
temper
restrain or temper
temper
Heat of mind or passion; irritation; proneness to anger; in a reproachful sense
temper
To adjust the tuning of the notes in the musical scale
temper
Disposition of mind; the constitution of the mind, particularly with regard to the passions and affections; as, a calm temper; a hasty temper; a fretful temper
temper
To fit together; to adjust; to accommodate
temper
To temper something means to make it less extreme. For others, especially the young and foolish, the state will temper justice with mercy He had to learn to temper his enthusiasm
temper
If you refer to someone's temper or say that they have a temper, you mean that they become angry very easily. He had a temper and could be nasty I hope he can control his temper
temper
To accord; to agree; to act and think in conformity
temper
Granular material mixed into wet clay for the production of ceramics Temper helps prevent cracking when pots are being dried or fired Crushed igneous rock, sand, crushed limestone, chert fragments, and burned and pulverized mussed shell were all used a temper at various time [Homepage | Goals of Project| Archaeology | Prehistoric Indians | Woodland Indians | Stone Forts | Trip to Kampsville | Guest Speakers | Internet Resources | Bibliography | Project Chronology ]
temper
To mingle in due proportion; to prepare by combining; to modify, as by adding some new element; to qualify, as by an ingredient; hence, to soften; to mollify; to assuage; to soothe; to calm
temper
Calmness of mind; moderation; equanimity; composure; as, to keep one's temper
temper
{i} temperament, disposition; mood
temper
adjust the pitch (of pianos)
temper
The use of an additive (ie ground shell) to both strengthen and reduce shrinking of ceramics during firing
temper
– (1) To slowly bring up the temperature of a cold or room temperature ingredient by adding small amounts of a hot or boiling liquid Adding the hot liquid gradually prevents the cool ingredient (such as eggs) from cooking or setting The tempered mixture can then be added back to hot liquid for further cooking This process is used most in making pastry cream and the like
temper
toughen (steel or glass) by a process of gradually heating and cooling; "temper glass"
temper
The condition of substance, usually adjustable In metals it the hardness resulting from the manufacturing process, heat treating, aging or working as in work hardening In foundry sand it the level of moisture and clay that results in the ability of the sand to bond and hold shape In ferrous alloys it is the hardness after heat treating See tempering, heat treating
temper
The state of any compound substance which results from the mixture of various ingredients; due mixture of different qualities; just combination; as, the temper of mortar
temper
Heating and cooling of metal to obtain the desired hardness, strength, and toughness
temper
[n] A substance added to something to modify its qualities or properties In pottery manufacture, temper is a nonplastic material (e g , ash, limestone, sand, shell, crushed sherd) added to clay to prevent excessive shrinkage of the vessel during drying and firing
temper
The cold-work and heat-treat condition of aluminum alloys (usually identified by a suffix following the four-digit alloy designation)
temper
1 Metal transformation into a heated state in which stiffness and strength are imparted to steel club shafts Z Mental transformation into a heated state in which bends and crimps are imparted to steel club shafts
temper
make more temperate, acceptable, or suitable by adding something else; moderate; "she tempered her criticism"
temper
the specified hardness range or degree of stiffness typical of low carbon strip steel
temper
the elasticity and hardness of a metal object; its ability to absorb considerable energy before cracking a characteristic (habitual or relatively temporary) state of feeling; "whether he praised or cursed me depended on his temper at the time"; "he was in a bad humor"
witness tempering
dismissal of someone who is testifying in court
Türkisch - Englisch

Definition von tempering im Türkisch Englisch wörterbuch

temper
(Tıp) temper
tempering

    Türkische aussprache

    tempırîng

    Aussprache

    /ˈtempərəɴɢ/ /ˈtɛmpɜrɪŋ/

    Etymologie

    [ 'tem-p&r ] (transitive verb.) before 12th century. Middle English, from Old English & Old French; Old English temprian & Old French temprer, from Latin temperare to moderate, mix, temper; probably akin to Latin tempor-, tempus time.

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