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B circus - PP test - nt ver texto

Spanish translation: see comment

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01:15 Dec 7, 2004
English to Spanish translations [PRO]
Tech/Engineering - Chemistry; Chem Sci/Eng
English term or phrase: B circus - PP test - nt ver texto
en un cuadro de especificaciones de un maní con sabor a queso dice:

Directive unit-cal PP test
B circus not largen than 10 nt

aprecio su ayuda.
carosisi
Local time: 18:39
Spanish translation:see comment
Explanation:
I believe that "PP" test is "pour point" test: "punto de vertido" in Spanish. Unfortunately, I can find no reference at all to "B circus". Are you sure it's correct? As for "nt" I believe it stands for "Newtons" (see link)

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Note added at 10 hrs 44 mins (2004-12-07 12:00:12 GMT)
--------------------------------------------------

Thus the unit to measure force is a composite of the measure of mass, and of acceleration. The unit is called a newton (kg.m/sec2), written as NT or N. So a one-newton force can change the acceleration of a 1 kg mass by 1 m/sec2.

When a force (F) is applied to an object and moved through a distance (d, measured in meters, m) in the direction of the force, we define the work (W) done as: Work = Force * Distance moved in the direction of the force, or symbolically,

W = F · d
(Joules, J = NT · m)

When F is measured in newtons (NT, or N) and distance in meters, the resulting quantity of work is expressed in Joules. So, a force capable of producing an acceleration of 2.3 m/sec2 by acting on a mass of 3 kilograms is a 6.9 NT force. The weight of an object of mass m on Earth is the force due to Earth\'s gravitational pull on that object. The gravitational acceleration of the Earth is about 9.8 m/sec2. (This means that the gravitational force exerted by the Earth on a 1 kg object is 9.8 nt.). Thus the weight of a 5-kilogram object on Earth is 5 kg * 9.8 m/sec2, or 49.0 nt.


--------------------------------------------------
Note added at 10 hrs 49 mins (2004-12-07 12:04:44 GMT)
--------------------------------------------------

\"nt\" is the same in Spanish.
http://www.bvs.sld.cu/revistas/mil/Vo33_1_04/mil06104.htm

nt = Newton; n = número de réplicas; S = desviación estándar
Selected response from:

MercedesP
Spain
Local time: 01:39
Grading comment
gracias por la ayuda
4 KudoZ points were awarded for this answer

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Summary of answers provided
2see commentMercedesP


Discussion entries: 1





  

Answers


10 hrs   confidence: Answerer confidence 2/5Answerer confidence 2/5
b circus - pp test - nt ver texto
see comment


Explanation:
I believe that "PP" test is "pour point" test: "punto de vertido" in Spanish. Unfortunately, I can find no reference at all to "B circus". Are you sure it's correct? As for "nt" I believe it stands for "Newtons" (see link)

--------------------------------------------------
Note added at 10 hrs 44 mins (2004-12-07 12:00:12 GMT)
--------------------------------------------------

Thus the unit to measure force is a composite of the measure of mass, and of acceleration. The unit is called a newton (kg.m/sec2), written as NT or N. So a one-newton force can change the acceleration of a 1 kg mass by 1 m/sec2.

When a force (F) is applied to an object and moved through a distance (d, measured in meters, m) in the direction of the force, we define the work (W) done as: Work = Force * Distance moved in the direction of the force, or symbolically,

W = F · d
(Joules, J = NT · m)

When F is measured in newtons (NT, or N) and distance in meters, the resulting quantity of work is expressed in Joules. So, a force capable of producing an acceleration of 2.3 m/sec2 by acting on a mass of 3 kilograms is a 6.9 NT force. The weight of an object of mass m on Earth is the force due to Earth\'s gravitational pull on that object. The gravitational acceleration of the Earth is about 9.8 m/sec2. (This means that the gravitational force exerted by the Earth on a 1 kg object is 9.8 nt.). Thus the weight of a 5-kilogram object on Earth is 5 kg * 9.8 m/sec2, or 49.0 nt.


--------------------------------------------------
Note added at 10 hrs 49 mins (2004-12-07 12:04:44 GMT)
--------------------------------------------------

\"nt\" is the same in Spanish.
http://www.bvs.sld.cu/revistas/mil/Vo33_1_04/mil06104.htm

nt = Newton; n = número de réplicas; S = desviación estándar


    Reference: http://telstar.ote.cmu.edu/environ/m3/s3/04measure.shtml
MercedesP
Spain
Local time: 01:39
Native speaker of: Native in EnglishEnglish, Native in SpanishSpanish
PRO pts in category: 4
Grading comment
gracias por la ayuda
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