Engineering and Construction
- Bending, the deformation of an object due to an applied load
- Bend, a curvature in a pipe, tube, or pipeline (see bend radius)
Read more about this topic: Bend
Other articles related to "engineering, engineering and, engineering and construction, construction":
... The department of Computer Engineering was created in the Faculty of Engineering Technology by the president of India in his capacity as the visitor of the Aligarh Muslim University ... Programme in Computer Engineering and an M.Tech ... Programme in Computer Science and Engineering with specialization in Software Engineering ...
... Achard, is known to have supervised the construction of many abbeys, such as Himmerod Abbey in the Rhineland ... working alongside other craftsmen in the construction of Schönau Abbey ...
... Trimble’s Engineering and Construction segment composes 55% of the company’s overall revenue ... Products in the segment address the Civil Engineering, Building Construction, Surveying, Geospatial, Energy, Cadastre and Land Management industries and are sold through a worldwide network of ... Software and Information Technology capabilities within the Engineering and Construction segment include civil engineering alignment selection, design and data preparation software, BIM software, cloud-based ...
... In Political science the term engineering has been borrowed for the study of the subjects of Social engineering and Political engineering, which deal ... Financial engineering has similarly borrowed the term ...
Famous quotes containing the words construction and/or engineering:
“Theres no art
To find the minds construction in the face:
He was a gentleman on whom I built
An absolute trust.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“Mining today is an affair of mathematics, of finance, of the latest in engineering skill. Cautious men behind polished desks in San Francisco figure out in advance the amount of metal to a cubic yard, the number of yards washed a day, the cost of each operation. They have no need of grubstakes.”
—Merle Colby, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)