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This article is about the ceramic material. For other uses, see Porcelain (disambiguation). Chinese Jingdezhen porcelain moonflask with underglaze blue and red. Qianlong period, 1736 to 1796 A lithophane exploits the translucency of porcelain Nymphenburg porcelain group modelled by Franz Anton Bustelli, 1756 Porcelain Chinese 瓷 showTranscriptions Porcelain (/ˈpɔːrs(ə)lɪn/) is a ceramic material made by heating raw materials, generally including kaolinite, in a kiln to temperatures between 1,200 and 1,400 °C (2,200 and 2,600 °F). The greater strength and translucence of porcelain, relative to other types of pottery, arise mainly from vitrification and …
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"Terra Cotta" redirects here. For the architectural usage, see Architectural terracotta. For the Chinese sculptures, see Terracotta Army. For other usages, see Terra Cotta (disambiguation). International Gothic Bohemian bust of the Virgin Mary; c. 1390–1395; terracotta with polychromy;[1] 32.5 x 22.4 x 13.8 cm Terracotta, also known as terra cotta or terra-cotta[2] (Italian: [ˌtɛrraˈkɔtta]; lit. 'baked earth';[3] from Latin terra cocta 'cooked earth'),[4] is a term used in some contexts for earthenware. It is a clay-based non-vitreous ceramic,[5] fired at relatively low temperatures.[6] Contemporary terracotta casserole dish Usage and definitions of the term vary, such …
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