A burning up; conflagration.
This is a propagating flame that moves subsonically (the flame speed is less than the speed of sound) in a mixture of fuel and oxidizer.
Vigorous burning with subsonic flame propagation. (See Detonation).
combustion that propagates through a gas or along the surface of an explosive at a rapid rate driven by the transfer of heat
a fire which burns violently with intense heat, giving off sparks, a near explosion
an exothermic reaction that propagates from the burning gases to the unreacted material by conduction, convection, and radiation
a relatively slow explosion , generating only subsonic pressure waves
a relatively slow explosion , generating only subsonic pressure wave s
a relatively slow explosion , generatingonly subsonic pressurewaves
A rapid chemical reaction in which the output of heat is enough to enable the reaction to proceed and be accelerated without input of heat from another source. Deflagration is a surface phenomenon with the reaction products flowing away from the un-reacted material along the surface at subsonic velocity. The effect of a true deflagration under confinement is an explosion. Confinement of the reaction increases pressure, rate of reaction and temperature, and may cause transition into a detonation. Reference: DoD 6055.9 STD
Chemical decomposition by burning material in which the reaction is less than sonic velocity, for example, low explosives. A burning with great heat and intense light.
To burn rapidly with intense heat and sparks being given off.
A rapid combustion reaction which is propagated at a sub-sonic rate by heat transfer into the reacting material. This reaction is accompanied by a vigorous evolution of heat and flame. The flow of reaction products is in the direction opposite that of the combustion propagation (unlike DETONATION). Deflagration is usually dependent upon having fuel and oxidizing agent in very close contact, either from having the fuel as a finely divided mixture with the oxidant, or by combining the two in the same chemical compound or mixture. Deflagration exhibits a dependence upon the surrounding gas pressure.
The chemical reaction of a substance in which the reaction front advances into the unreacted substance at less than sonic velocity. Where a blast wave is produced that has the potential to cause damage, the term explosive deflagration may be used.
An explosion with a propagation front traveling at subsonic speeds, as compared to supersonic detonation.
The intense burning rate of some explosives; black powder being one example, fireworks. To burn intensely. A chemical reaction producing vigorous evolution of heat and sparks or flame and moving through the material (as black powder or smokeless powder) at a speed less than that of sound. The rate of oxidation is less than 1000 feet per second. A major difference among explosives is the speed of the reaction.
Deflagration (Lat: de + flagrare, "to burn") is a process of subsonic combustion that usually propagates through thermal conductivity (hot burning material heats the next layer of cold material and ignites it). Deflagration is different from detonation which is supersonic and propagates through shock compression.