Translation of ductile in Spanish:

ductile

dúctil, adj.

Pronunciation: /ˈdəkˌtaɪl//ˈdəktl//ˈdʌktʌɪl/

adjective

  • 1

    (of metals)
    dúctil
    • However, the structural steel is more ductile and has a greater total elongation.
    • The nonmetals are neither malleable nor ductile; if drawn out or hammered, they shatter.
    • Palladium is a relatively soft, silver-white metal that is both malleable and ductile.
    • Iron is a silvery white or grayish metal that is ductile and malleable.
    • Hafnium is a bright, silvery gray metal that is very ductile.
    • Lutetium is a silvery white metal that is quite soft and ductile.
    • The process is readily adaptable to joining ductile metals.
    • Nickel is a silvery white metal and is both ductile and malleable.
    • Lanthanum is a white metal that is both ductile and malleable.
    • Niobium is a ductile and soft metal at elevated temperatures.
    • Extremely ductile, a gram of silver may be drawn out into a wire 180 meters long.
    • Iridium is neither very ductile nor malleable at room temperature, although it becomes more ductile at higher temperatures.
    • Copper is a fairly soft, reddish brown metal that is quite ductile.
    • Despite Cal's returned stare he remained defiant in his obvious scrutiny of Cal from behind the glossy sheen of spectacles framed in yet more ductile gold.
    • The current trend is to the more rational approach of basing the static design of ductile metals on the yield strength.
    • Zinc is a bluish white metal that is neither ductile nor malleable.
    • These steels remain ductile at the lowest resting temperatures.
    • Zirconium and zirconium-tin alloys are ductile metals and can be prepared by conventional processes.
    • The straight sections of the side members are made of high-strength steel, a very ductile grade of material, selected specifically for high energy absorption.
    • It is the most ductile and malleable of all metals.
  • 2formal

    (easily influenced)
    dúctil formal
    dócil