Resin vs. Polypropylene

Resin vs. Polypropylene — Is There a Difference?
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Difference Between Resin and Polypropylene

Resinnoun

Any of numerous clear to translucent yellow or brown, solid or semisolid, viscous substances of plant origin, such as copal, rosin, and amber, used principally in lacquers, varnishes, inks, adhesives, plastics, and pharmaceuticals. Resins are usually insoluble in water.

Polypropylenenoun

Any of various thermoplastic polymers of propylene. They are hard and tough, and are used to make molded articles and fibers.

Resinnoun

Any of numerous physically similar polymerized synthetics or chemically modified natural resins including thermoplastic materials such as polyvinyl, polystyrene, and polyethylene and thermosetting materials such as polyesters, epoxies, and silicones that are used with fillers, stabilizers, pigments, and other components to form plastics.

Polypropylenenoun

A fabric of fibers made from any of these polymers.

Resinverb

To treat or rub with resin.

Polypropylenenoun

A thermoplastic resin made by the polymerization of propylene, and used for films, fibres, or moulding materials. Also known as polypropene.

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Resinnoun

A viscous hydrocarbon secretion of many plants, particularly coniferous trees.

Polypropylenenoun

a polymer of propylene used as a thermoplastic molding material

Resinnoun

Any of various yellowish viscous liquids or soft solids of plant origin; used in lacquers, varnishes and many other applications; chemically they are mostly hydrocarbons, often polycyclic.

Resinnoun

Any synthetic compound of similar properties.

Resinverb

(transitive) To apply resin to.

Resinnoun

any of a class of solid or semisolid viscous substances obtained either as exudations from certain plants or prepared by polymerization of simple molecules

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