Definitions for "Additive"
A substance added to another product.
Food additive - a substance or chemical added either intentionally to produce a desired effect or unintentionally through processing, storage or packaging. An additive is any substance that becomes part of a food product when added. e.g. coloring agents are often added to food to make them more appetizing.
A substance added in small amounts to something. The most common types of automotive additives are fuel additives (such as fuel injector cleaner) and oil additives (such as friction modifiers). MotorUP®, DuraLube®, Slick-50®, and Prolong® are examples of popular friction modifiers added to motor oil.
Action of adding the track to a PCB base material.
A kind of sculpture technique in which materials, i.g. clay, are build up or "added" to create form.
Refers to the process of joining a series of parts together to create a sculpture.
An Additive is something that is added to a product, but which does not affect the product's performance. For instance, adding color to a Popsicle doesn't change the Popsicle's taste; therefore, color is an additive. For those with allergies, additives can be a real problem. Things like artificial color, dyes, fragrances, and preservatives are all potential allergens.
Enzymes, preservatives and antioxidants which are added to simplify the brewing process or prolong shelf life.
Adsorption Aerial Photography
A liquid or powder added in small, carefully controlled quantities to a coating, usually in production, which makes important, changes to the performance of the coating in application and/or performance. Their uses include keeping heavy pigments for settling, speeding up drying, preventing skinning in the can, adjusting electrical conductivity for spraying, helping film flow, making the surface of the film more or less slippery, slowing down weathering and reducing smell.
a commercial product added to a septic system intended to affect the performance or aesthetics of the septic system.
genetic variance Genetic variance associated with the average effects of substituting one allele for another.
The interaction of two or more chemicals that results in an effect equal to the sum of their separate effects.
A situation in which the best estimate of a dependent variable is obtained by simply adding together the appropriately computed effects of each of the independent variables. Additivity implies the absence of interactions. See also INTERACTION.
Bilingualism: Adding a second language to one's language repertoire with no loss or deterioration of the first language.
Describes a fact (or measure) that can be summarized through addition. An additive fact is the most common type of fact. Examples include sales, cost, and profit. Contrast with nonadditive and semi-additive. See Also: fact
Proper to be added; positive; -- opposed to subtractive.
(adj. or v) A process or state whereby elements combine together, such as two primitive shapes combining to form a larger, more complex one. Additive is the opposite of subtractive.
A term frequently (but improperly) used as a synonym for addition or admixture.
For application to characters, see ordered. As applied to trees, it refers to whether distances measured along the branches of the tree add up to the observed distances (from a matrix of pair-wise distance comparisons among terminal taxa).
Work done that is not part of the basic work center description and therefore not part of the basic work center manpower standard.
Keywords:  catalyst, fights, fuel, heavy, elements
a catalyst, which fights elements in the heavy fuel that make for lo
Used to describe a lens system so designed that it may be readily duplicated by a single lens
designating or involving an equation whose terms are of the first degree
Keywords:  scheme, colours, black, white, you
A colour scheme where you add the colours to white to obtain black.
characterized or produced by addition; "an additive process"
Keywords:  food, see
See Food Additive