This second dial was no more than a thin disk of hard rubber or Bakelite, with a red scratch-mark on one side.
Bakelite, however, is only one of an indefinite number of such condensation products.
The product is similar to Bakelite, exactly how similar is a question that the courts will have to decide.
A phenolic condensation product closely related to Bakelite and redmanol is condensite, the invention of Jonas Walter Aylesworth.
Bakelite is a substitute for hard rubber or amber, invented by the eminent chemist Dr. Baekeland.
This is a name the Australians coined for synthetic resin made from phenol and formaldehyde like Bakelite.
Yeah, some of them are on Bakelite and some we just use a clip and maybe a piece of cardboard.
Pipestems and beads of Bakelite have the clear brilliancy of amber and greater strength.
type of plastic widely used early 20c., 1909, from German Bakelit, named for Belgian-born U.S. physicist Leo Baekeland (1863-1944), who invented it. Originally a proprietary name, it is formed by the condensation of a phenol with an aldehyde.