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Origin of friction
OTHER WORDS FROM friction
Example sentences from the Web for friction
Which makes everyone feel safe but now is also the source of some friction.
Where it may improve things is in reducing friction in things like organizing voice chat and joining friends’ games.Review: Sony’s PlayStation 5 is here, but next-generation gaming is still on its way|Devin Coldewey|November 6, 2020|TechCrunch
We oil chains to reduce friction, but the act of oiling them invites contamination that ultimately increases friction.
Trying to balance productivity and safety, Whole Foods also had some friction with their workforce.How to Succeed by Being Authentic (Hint: Carefully) (Ep. 438)|Stephen J. Dubner|November 5, 2020|Freakonomics
Eventually, once Measure Up eliminates the frictions around reporting, D&I will have a list of its own, which will become a new franchise for Fortune, he said.How Fortune is holding top companies accountable to their promises on diversity and inclusion|Kayleigh Barber|November 2, 2020|Digiday
My market had become what social psychologists call “frictionless.”Not Finding Love Online: Dan Slater’s Adventures in Algorithm Dating|Dan Slater|February 2, 2013|DAILY BEAST
No ads, no tracking—and no sharing, no matter how “frictionless” that sharing claims to be.Are the Rumors About a Facebook Phone True—And Will It Live Up to Its Competitors?|Dan Lyons|November 22, 2011|DAILY BEAST
What is the testimony of our own personal observation and experiments to such an impossible entity as a frictionless medium?Aether and Gravitation|William George Hooper
If it be frictionless, then it is without inertia, else the energy of the earth and of a ray of light would be frittered away.
This may possibly be a correct representation of what would occur on an ideal globe entirely covered with a frictionless ocean.Time and Tide|Robert S. (Robert Stawell) Ball
It is true that in a frictionless medium like the ether one cannot at present see how such vortex-rings could be produced in it.
Only the frictionless medium was lacking to fulfil all the conditions of Helmholtz's indestructible vortices.A History of Science, Volume 3(of 5)|Henry Smith Williams
British Dictionary definitions for friction
Derived forms of frictionfrictional, adjectivefrictionless, adjective
Word Origin for friction
Medical definitions for friction
Scientific definitions for friction
Cultural definitions for friction
The resistance of an object to the medium through which or on which it is traveling, such as air, water, or a solid floor.