PZT

(redirected from Lead zirconate titanate)
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AcronymDefinition
PZTLead Zirconate Titanate (piezoelectric ceramic material)
PZTPan, Zoom, Tilt (camera functions)
PZTPressluft Zentrale Teichmann (German: Central Air Teichmann)
PZTPhotographic Zenith Tube
PZTPressure Zero Test
PZTPoint Zone Telephone
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References in periodicals archive ?
Wang, "New type of piezo-damping epoxy-matrix composites with multi-walled carbon nanotubes and lead zirconate titanate," Materials Letter, vol.
Croswell, "Lead zirconate titanate thin film capacitors on electroless nickel coated copper foils for embedded passive applications," Thin Solid Films, vol.
Ferroelectric materials such as lead zirconate titanate (PZT) are widely used in many industrial fields, such as capacitors, sounders (speakers), mechanical filters and ultrasonic motors, because of their excellent dielectric and piezoelectric properties.
Piezoelectric PVDF polymer due to its perfect elastic properties and high piezoelectric constant can be good candidate for energy microgenerators instead of well-known pulsed laser deposited piezoelectric nanocrystalline lead zirconate titanate (PZT) thin films or barium titanate thin films [1].
Shi used tiny threads of lead zirconate titanate, or PZT, a ceramic material that has some piezoelectric characteristics.
The Princeton team is the first to successfully combine silicone and nanoribbons of lead zirconate titanate (PZT), a ceramic material that is piezoelectric, meaning it generates an electrical voltage when pressure is applied to it.
This one is based on lead zirconate titanate (PZT), a ceramic piezoelectric material that has been used in sensors for decades.
One material known to have excellent electro-optic coefficient is the ferroelectric[2] material, lead zirconate titanate (PZT[3]).
Typically ferroelectric ceramics, such as lead zirconate titanate, (PZT), lead titanate (PT) and barium titanate have been used as the transducer material in such sensors.
Shrout, "Intrinsic and extrinsic size effects in fine-grained morphotropic-phase boundary lead zirconate titanate ceramics," Journal of the American Ceramic Society, vol.