English - Turkish

  1. kömürleri
  2. kömür isim coal
  3. maden kömürü isim coal
  4. kömür vermek fiil coal
  5. kömür al fiil coal
  6. kömür almak fiil coal
  7. kor isim coal
  8. bir yakımlık kömür isim coal
  9. mangal kömürü coal
  10. gazyakıt coal
  11. yanmak coal
  12. kömür haline gelinceye kadar yakmak coal
  13. coalbin kömürlük coal black simsiyah coal
  14. kor coal basket coal
  15. kömür,v.kömür al: n.kömür coal
  16. coal gas havagazı coal
  17. coal bed jeol maden kömürü yatağı coal
  18. kömür al/kömür at coal
  19. coaling station kömür ikmal limanl veya iskelesi coal

English - English

  1. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of coal
  2. plural form of coal Multiple pieces of coal
  3. The glowing embers that result when wood is burned, and that can continue to release intense heat
  4. Plural of coal: multiple pieces of coal
  5. maskin Coal.
  6. To take in coal; as, the steamer coaled at Southampton coal
  7. A type of coal, such as bituminous, anthracite, or lignite, and grades and varieties thereof coal
  8. A piece of coal used for burning. Note that in British English the first of the following examples would usually be used, whereas in American English the latter would - "Put some coal on the fire." coal
  9. To be converted to charcoal coal
  10. A black rock formed from prehistoric plant remains, composed largely of carbon and burned as a fuel coal
  11. A smouldering piece of material - "Just as the camp-fire died down to just coals, with no flames to burn the marshmallows, someone dumped a whole load of wood on, so I gave up and went to bed." coal
  12. black coal coal.
  13. fuel made from carbon; cinder, ember isim coal
  14. To supply with coal; as, to coal a steamer coal
  15. fossil fuel consisting of carbonized vegetable matter deposited in the Carboniferous period take in coal; "The big ship coaled coal
  16. Fossil peat, a layered rock composed largely of chemically and physically altered plant remains mixed with a lesser amount of inorganic material (ash) coal
  17. To burn to charcoal; to char coal
  18. A hard mineral that is flammable, and gives off heat and light It forms when decayed vegetable matter is compacted by Earth's crust From soft to hard, giving less heat to more heat, the main types are lignite, subbituminous, bituminous, and anthracite coal
  19. a name for a group of chemical sedimentary rocks produced from decayed plant matter in a swampy or bog environment Varieties of coal include peat, lignite, bituminous, and anthracite coal
  20. A type of coal, such as bitumenous, anthracite, or lignite, and grades and varieties thereof coal
  21. A smoldering piece of material coal
  22. A black, or brownish black, solid, combustible substance, dug from beds or veins in the earth to be used for fuel, and consisting, like charcoal, mainly of carbon, but more compact, and often affording, when heated, a large amount of volatile matter coal
  23. A thoroughly charred, and extinguished or still ignited, fragment from wood or other combustible substance; charcoal coal
  24. To mark or delineate with charcoal coal
  25. A fossil fuel composed mostly of carbon, with traces of hydrogen, nitrogen, sulphur and other elements coal
  26. A readily combustible black or brownish-black rock whose composition, including inherent moisture, consists of more than 50 percent by weight and more than 70 percent by volume of carbonaceous material It is formed from plant remains that have been compacted, hardened, chemically altered, and metamorphosed by heat and pressure over geologic time coal
  27. take in coal; "The big ship coaled" coal
  28. Sedimentary rock composed of combustible matter derived from the partial decomposition of plant material coal
  29. A generic term applied to carbonaceous rocks that were formed by the partial or complete decomposition of vegetation These stratified carbonaceous rocks are either solid or brittle and are highly combustible coal
  30. A combustible rock of organic origin composed mainly of carbon, hydrogen and oxygen with lesser amounts of nitrogen, sulphur and other elements Coal is formed from accumulated vegetable matter that has been altered by decay and by various amounts of heat and pressure coal
  31. supply with coal coal
  32. burn to charcoal; "Without a drenching rain, the forest fire will char everything" coal
  33. Coal is a hard black substance that is extracted from the ground and burned as fuel. Gas-fired electricity is cheaper than coal coal
  34. provide with coal; take in coal; burn to coal fiil coal
  35. Coals are burning pieces of coal. It is important to get the coals white-hot before you start cooking. Solid, usually black but sometimes brown, carbon-rich material that occurs in stratified sedimentary deposits. One of the most important fossil fuels, it is found in many parts of the world. Coal is formed by heat and pressure over millions of years on vegetation deposited in ancient shallow swamps (see peat). It varies in density, porosity, hardness, and reflectivity. The major types are lignite, subbituminous, bituminous, and anthracite. Coal has long been used as fuel, for power generation, for the production of coke, and as a source of various compounds used in synthesizing dyes, solvents, and drugs. The search for alternative energy sources has periodically revived interest in the conversion of coal into liquid fuels; technologies for coal liquefaction have been known since early in the 20th century. hard coal bituminous coal soft coal Coal Measures coal mining European Coal and Steel Community subbituminous coal coal
  36. fossil fuel consisting of carbonized vegetable matter deposited in the Carboniferous period coal
  37. a hot glowing or smouldering fragment of wood or coal left from a fire coal
  38. means combustible carbonaceous rock, classified as anthracite, bituminous, subbituminous, or lignite by ASTM Standard D388-84 found at pp 247-252 in Vol 5 05 of the Annual Book of ASTM Standards published by the American Society for Testing and Materials, 1916 Race St , Philadelphia, PA 19103 coal
  39. A fossil fuel made of sedimentary organic rock that contains more than 40 percent carbon by weight after moisture has been removed It is formed from plant matter that decayed in swamps and bogs that has been compressed and altered by geological processes over millions of years Four main types of coal have been identified and ranked based on how much carbon and energy they contain: lignite, subbituminous coal, bituminous coal, and anthracite coal
  40. A black or brownish/black solid, combustible substance formed by the partial decomposition of vegetable matter without access to air Types of coal are anthracite, subanthracite, bituminous, subbituminous and lignite; the categories are based on fixed carbon, volatile matter, coking properties and heating value coal
  41. Hot as a coal The expression has an obvious allusion To post the coal or cole To pay or put down the cash Coal=money has been in use in the sporting world for very many years Buxton, in 1863, used the phrase “post the coal,” and since then it has been in frequent use Probably rhyming slang “Coal,” an imperfect rhyme of gool =gold (See page 248, Chivy and page 266, Coaling) “It would not suit me to write, even if they offered, , to post the cole ”- Hood Coal Brandy Burnt brandy The ancient way to set brandy on fire was to drop in it a live or red-hot coal coal
  42. A solid, brittle, more or less distinctly stratified combustible carbonaceous rock, formed by partial to complete decomposition of vegetation; varies in color from dark brown to black; not fusible without decomposition and very insoluble coal
  43. An organic mineral product resulting from the accumulation of organic material in peat bogs millions of years ago Geologic process compressed the peat into a carbonaceous material Coal varies in quality due to the inclusion of non-organic materials such as sand, silt and clay These determine the character of the coal ash and clinkers Coal also contains variable quantities of volitile hyrdocarbon compounds and sulfur This large number of variables means coal can be in any number of grades ranging from peat, to nearly pure carbon to slate Bituminous coal is a soft coal resulting from the volatile content Anthricite is hard coal that is low in volatiles See our coal and charcoal FAQ coal
  44. A mineral form of carbon Coal is used as heat source and to produce carbon monoxide, CO, which is the primary reducing agent in the smelting of iron Anthracite, or hard coal contains 90 to 99% carbon, by mass Bitumonous and lignite coal have less carbon and more impurities and are not usually used in ironnmaking coal
  45. A black or brownish-black solid, combustible substance formed by the partial decomposition of vegetable matter without access to air The rank of coal, which includes anthracite, bituminous coal, subbituminous coal, and lignite, is based on fixed carbon, volatile matter, and heating value Coal rank indicates the progressive alteration, or coalification, from lignite to anthracite Lignite contains approximately 9 to 17 million British Thermal Unit (BTU) per ton The heat contents of subbituminous and bituminous coal range from 16 to 24 million BTU per ton, and from 19 to 30 million BTU per ton, respectively Anthracite contains approximately 22 to 28 million BTU per ton coal
  46. black or blackish mineral substance formed from the compaction of ancient plant matter in tropical swamp conditions coal mining extraction of coal (a sedimentary rock) from the Earth's crust Coal mines may be opencast (see opencast mining), adit, or deepcast The least expensive is opencast but this results in scars on the landscape coal
  47. Sedimentary rock composed of the compacted, lithified and altered remains of plants Coal is a solid, combustible mixture of organic compounds, hydrocarbons, with 30 % to 98 % carbon by weight, mixed with various amounts of water and small amounts of sulfur and nitrogen compounds It is formed in several stages as the remains of plants are subjected to heat and pressure over millions of years coal
  48. A solid fossil fuel consisting mainly of carbon produced by the compression of decayed plants coal
  49. a fossil fuel comprised primarily of carbon formed by the decomposition of plant matter in non-marine environments billions of years ago; a fossil fuel coal
  50. A black or brownish-black solid combustible substance, formed by the partial decomposition of vegetable matter, that is widely used as a natural fuel coal


About This Word

    Pronunciation /ˈkōlz/ /ˈkoʊlz/
    Etymology [ 'kOl ] (noun.) before 12th century. Middle English col, from Old English; akin to Old High German & Old Norse kol burning ember, Middle Irish gúal coal.
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