Sticking may refer to:
- Sticking coefficient, a surface physics concept
- Sticking knife, an agricultural tool used for bleeding out livestock in home butchering
Other articles related to "sticking":
... The sticking probability is the probability that molecules are trapped on surfaces and adsorb chemically ... when the adsorption sites are already occupied by other molecules, so the sticking probability can be expressed as follows s=s0(1-c) where s0 is the initial sticking probability and c ... Similarly, when molecules adsorb on surfaces dissociatively, the sticking probability is s=s0(1-c)2 Although these equations are simple and can be easily understood, they cannot explain ...
... migrating from the second site, and so we multiply the two values Thus the sticking probability is the P of sticking of the first site, plus the P of migrating from the first site and then sticking to ...
... Frame construction style falls into three categories cope and stick, mitred sticking and applied moulding ... correctly, the cope cut in the end of the rail will mate perfectly with the sticking profile ... In mitred sticking, the profile (known as the sticking) is applied to the edges of both the rail and stile and then a section of the sticking at the ends of ...
... I'm Sticking with You" / "After Hours" is a 2002 CD single by Maureen "Moe" Tucker that features two re-recorded songs originally by The Velvet Underground "I'm Sticking with You" (first released on VU in 1985 ... "I'm Sticking With You" has been most notably used in the 2002 film Morvern Callar as well as The Savages ...
Famous quotes containing the word sticking:
“My long two-pointed ladders sticking through a tree
Toward heaven still,
And theres a barrel that I didnt fill
Beside it, and there may be two or three
Apples I didnt pick upon some bough.
But I am done with apple-picking now.”
—Robert Frost (18741963)
“Something is sticking out its tongue at me from the corner of my mirror.”
—Mason Cooley (b. 1927)
“Very few of our race can be said to be yet finished men. We still carry sticking to us some remains of the preceding inferior quadruped organization. We call these millions men; but they are not yet men. Half-engaged in the soil, pawing to get free, man needs all the music that can be brought to disengage him.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)