A (1) C (6) D (1) E (6) F (1) G (2) H (2) I (4) M (1) P (4) R (2) S (4) U (1)



Elastomers are plastics, which elastically deform in tensile and pressure stress and then largely find back to their original form. However a deformation may occur at long lasting, constant pressure. Especially for the use of elastomerical materials the permanent deformation - the so-called - is an important characteristic.


stands for electromagnetic compatibility and is defined as follows in the European Directive: The ability of equipment to function satisfactorily in its electromagnetic environment without introducing intolerable electromagnetic disturbances to other equipment in that environment.
In short technical equipment should not cause mutual disturbances for each other by means of undesirable electrical and electronic effects.


is the Law concerning the Electromagnetic Compatibility of Equipment. It applies to all equipment which can cause electromagnetic disturbance or whose operation can be adversely affected by such disturbance and defines the appropriate protection measures. The law refers to all electrical or electronic apparatus, systems and plants which contain electrical and electronic components.


stands for ethylene propylene diene monomer and is an (rubber).


is an abbreviation of electrostatic discharge (discharge of static electricity). Electrostatic discharge is a spark which causes a very short, high current pulse. It is primarily the electrostatic charging of human bodies which plays a leading role in electronics. The discharge from human bodies can damage or even result in the destruction of electronic parts, components and equipment.


In an process plastic or other highly viscous materials which harden (such as rubber, for example) is melted and then pressed through a shaping nozzle before being cooled. This produces components in a wide variety of shapes (depending on the cross-section of the nozzle) and arbitrary length. This process is used, for example, for the production of sections.

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