Origin of hydraulic
OTHER WORDS FROM hydraulichy·drau·li·cal·ly, adverbnon·hy·drau·lic, adjectiveun·hy·drau·lic, adjective
How to use hydraulic in a sentence
NASA said the engine firing was stopped due to a stringent limit on hydraulic pressure in the thrust vector control mechanism used to gimbal, or steer, the engines.It’s official—NASA will subject the SLS rocket to another hot fire test|Eric Berger|February 1, 2021|Ars Technica
One is for hydraulic fluid and the other for blood, and a membrane separates the two.
A motorized pump moves hydraulic fluid in and out of the ventricles, and that fluid moves the membrane to let blood flow through.
As a result, the hydraulic pressure dropped below the limit and triggered the engine shutdown.
In a blog post Tuesday, NASA said the premature end of the test came after sensors detected a problem with the hydraulic system that steers the rocket by moving the engines during flight.
A large number of these mills are actuated hydraulically or hydro-electrically.Mexico|Charles Reginald Enock
With the motors retracted it was next to impossible to get to them, past their hydraulically operated booms and actuators.Tight Squeeze|Dean Charles Ing
It is hydraulically operated and can be moved in any desired direction.The Wonder Book of Knowledge|Various
The platforms at either end are hydraulically raised or lowered, according to the state of the tide, to the level of the ferry.Forty Thousand Miles Over Land and Water|Lady (Ethel Gwendoline [Moffatt]) Vincent
There is no doubt that this transmission of power hydraulically has been of the greatest possible use.
British Dictionary definitions for hydraulic
Derived forms of hydraulichydraulically, adverb
Word Origin for hydraulic
Scientific definitions for hydraulic
Cultural definitions for hydraulic
A descriptive term for a system operated or moved by a fluid. The hydraulic jack, in which force is transmitted from a handle by means of a heavy oil, is probably the most familiar hydraulic device.