- n. UK alternative spelling of oxidizer.
- n. a substance that oxidizes another substance
“To do that you need to carry the oxidiser with you and that increases the take-off weight to where a runway capable reusable craft with a reasonable payload becomes problematic.”
“Based on the circumstances surrounding the ban, I would suggest that it has to do with the amount of concentrated hydrogen peroxide necessary to make carbon/oxidiser explosives sufficient to down an airplane.”
“It burns quite happily underwater, or soaked in foam, it contains its own oxidiser.”
“Ammonpulver Ammonpulver is a German name given to a low explosive fuel oxidiser mix containing solely ammonium nitrate and charcoal, this composition contains an enourmous amount of energy for a simple physical mix with power close to that of double base powder containing a considerable amount of nitroglycerine.”
“Ammonium berchlorate, NH4ClO4 -- Oxidiser Used as an oxidiser in solid rocket fuels, most notably the solid booster rockets for the Space Shuttle.”
“Peroxide of hydrogen is a weak oxidiser, and therefore, although (p. 035) strong enough to destroy the colouring matter of the fibre is not strong enough to decompose the fibre itself.”
“It will burn a mixture of solid propellant (HTPB, or hydroxyl-terminated polybutadiene) and liquid oxidiser (high-test peroxide, HTP) for 20 seconds.”
“Cosworth, which manufactures power units for several cars on the F1 grid, are making one of their CA2010 engines available just to drive the Falcon's oxidiser pump.”
“An emulsion explosive comprises oil and an oxidiser (water phase), which are refined to produce a fine blend of droplets in a continuous oil phase.”
“Projections for the top speed of a scramjet engine (without additional oxidiser input) vary between Mach 12 and Mach”
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