Each week, Harvard professors team up with chefs like Dufresne to teach such science principles as elasticity through food.
But unlike hard tape, its site says, Kinesio is designed to mimic a “texture and elasticity very close to living human tissue.”
Over the next six months, I am told, I can look forward to overall improvement in volume, skin tone, and elasticity.
To a less extent the legs are benefited and the entire muscular system gains in elasticity.
Crude gum, however, is lacking both in strength and elasticity.
The different kinds of wood naturally differ in their strength and elasticity.
And now the sky looked brighter; there seemed to be an elasticity in the air.
Jack did his best to amuse him, and with the elasticity of childhood, he began to recover his usual vivacity.
In this case it is not the gravity but the elasticity of the water that comes into play.
WITH the elasticity of youth the boys slept away their fatigue during the night, but woke up the next morning ravenously hungry.
elasticity e·las·tic·i·ty (ĭ-lā-stĭs'ĭ-tē, ē'lā-)
The condition or property of being elastic; flexibility.
The property of returning to an initial form or state following deformation.
The ability of a solid to return to its original shape or form after being subject to strain. Most solid materials display elasticity, up to a load point called the elastic limit; loads higher than this limit cause permanent deformation of the material. See also Hooke's law.