ash

listen to the pronunciation of ash
الإنجليزية - التركية
{i} kül

Koru yakıldı, alevler yükseldi, ve kısa sürede bayan Askew ve arkadaş şehitleriyle ilgili geriye kalan bütün şey dökülen bir küller yığınıydı. - The wood was kindled, the flames arose, and a mouldering heap of ashes was soon all that remained of Mrs Askew and her fellow martyrs.

Lütfen ocaktan külleri temizle. - Please remove the ashes from the stove.

dişbudak ağacı
ash hole kül yeri
dişbudak/kül
küllük

Ben restorandan küllük çaldım. - I've stolen the ashtray from the restaurant.

Tom Mary'nin önüne bir küllük koydu. - Tom put the ashtray in front of Mary.

{i} (Botanik) dişbudak ağacı, dişbudak
ash can kaloriferden alınan küllerin konulduğu varil
ashpit kül veya çöp çukuru
külhan
(volkanik) kül
Sorbus ancuparia
alıç
dibudak ağacı veya kerestesi
Fraxinus mountain ash yabani üvez ağacı
kül (volkanik)
(Kimya) sodyum karbonat
ash content
kül miktarı
ash determination
kül tayini
ash hoist
kül vinci
ash pan
küllük
ash pit
fırın küllüğü
ash removal
kül alma
ash bin
kül bin
ash blonde
kül sarışın
ash catcher
kül tutucu
ash cloud
kül bulutu
ash hole
kül yeri, külhan
Ash Wednesday
Paskalya'dan önce gelen büyük perhiz süresinin ilk çarşambası
Ash Wednesday
paskalya öncesi perhizin ilk çarşambası
ash can
kül tenekesi; çöp tenekesi
ash colored
külrengi
ash coloured
külrengi
ash tree
dişbudak ağacı
ash wood
dişbudak kerestesi
ash- flow
(volkanik) kül-akıntısı
ashes
{i} kül

Büyük bir ateş bütün kasabayı kül haline getirdi. - The big fire reduced the whole town to ashes.

Lütfen ocaktan külleri temizle. - Please remove the ashes from the stove.

ashes
yakılmış cesedin külleri
coal ash
kömür külü
common ash
(Botanik, Bitkibilim) dişbudak ağacı
common ash
(Botanik, Bitkibilim) dişbudak
european mountain ash
(Botanik, Bitkibilim) üvez
european mountain ash
(Botanik, Bitkibilim) üvez ağacı
fuel ash
yakıt külü
soda ash
çamaşır sodası
mountain ash
üvez
quick ash
uçan kül
volcanic ash
volkanik kül
volcanic ash
yanardağ külü
a ash
bir kül
ashes
külleri
bed ash
yatak kül
black ash
siyah kül
bone ash
kemik kül
bottom ash
(Mühendislik) cüruf; taban kulu;katı yakıtların yanması sonucu artakalan, eriyip katılaşmış maddeler
down to ash
Kül olana dek

It was burned down to ash.

having a grey colour, as the ash of an ember
Gri bir renk olan bir kör ve kül olarak
plural embers: smoldering ash
çoğul koz: kül yanan
poison ash
zehir kül
pumpkin ash
kabak kül
raw ash
ham kül
red ash
kırmızı kül
swamp ash
kül tarlası
total ash
toplam kül
volcanic ash
yanardağ kulu, volkanik kül
white ash
beyaz kül
ashes
ölünün külleri
ashes
küller

Şöminedeki külleri temizleyin. - Clean the ashes out of the fireplace.

Onun külleri burada gömülüdür. - Her ashes are interred here.

ashes
{i} kriket (İngiltere avustralya arasında)
black ash
(Botanik, Bitkibilim) karadişbudak
bottom ash
dip külü
brown ash
(Botanik, Bitkibilim) karadişbudak
flue ash
uçgun kül
fly ash
uçucu kül
hoop ash
(Botanik, Bitkibilim) karadişbudak
mountain ash
üvez ağacı
reduced to ash
kül olmak
white ash
(Çevre) beyaz dişbudak
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
A male given name transferred from the surname
A topographic surname for someone who lived near ash trees
A diminutive of the female given names Ashley and Ashlee
The traditional name for the ae ligature (æ), as used in Old English
Human (or animal) remains after cremation

The urn containing his ashes was eventually removed to a closet.

To cover newly-sown fields of crops with ashes

After the corn was planted, upon acre A, I spread broadcast one hundred bushels of lime, (cost $3) and fifty bushels of ashes, (cost $6.) The extra crop of the combination over the limed acre or ashed, was paid by the increased crop,.

To reduce to a residue of ash. See ashing

A 10-g food sample was dried, then ashed, and analyzed for salt (NaCl) content by the Mohr titration method (AgNO3 + Cl → AgCl). The weight of the dried sample was 2g, and the ashed sample weight was 0.5g.

The solid remains of a fire

Ash from the fire floated over the street.

To hit the end off of a burning cigar or cigarette
The wood of this tree
The nonaqueous remains of a material subjected to any complete oxidation process
What remains after a catastrophe
Fine particles from a volcano, volcanic ash
A shade tree of the genus Fraxinus
{n} the name of a well-known tree
a male given name
a female given name, short form of Ashley and Ashlee
{i} family name
convert into ashes
Volcanic ash consists of tiny jagged particles of rock and natural glass blasted into the air by a volcano Ash may be solid or molten when first erupted
Impurities consisting of iron, alumina and other incombustible matter that are contained in coal Since ash increases the weight of coal, it adds to the cost of handling and can affect the burning characteristics of coal
A genus of trees of the Olive family, having opposite pinnate leaves, many of the species furnishing valuable timber, as the European ash (Fraxinus excelsior) and the white ash (F
inorganic residue of combustion Lubricating oil detergent additives contain metallic derivatives, such as barium, calcium, and magnesium sulfonates, that are common sources of ash Ash deposits can impair engine efficiency and power See detergent, sulfated ash
Fragments of less than 2 millimeters in diameter of lava or rock blasted into the air by volcanic explosions
Post-combustion impurities consisting of silica, iron, alumina, and other noncombustible matter that are contained in coal
the noncombustible solid by-products of incineration or other burning process
The non-combustible and inorganic component of coal remaining after complete burning Ash yields no heating value
fine fragments (less than 2 millimeters across) of lava or rock formed in an explosive volcanic eruption
The tough, elastic wood of the ash tree
Residual material that remains after a sample has been heated at 400-600 degrees C for a minimum of 8 hours The remaining material is primarily inorganic minerals
Inorganic residue remaining after ignition of combustible substances
strong elastic wood of any of various ash trees; used for furniture and tool handles and sporting goods such as baseball bats
Fine particles of pulverized rock blown from an explosion vent Measuring less than 1/10 inch in diameter, ash may be either solid or molten when first erupted By far the most common variety is vitric ash, glassy particles formed by gas bubbles bursting through liquid magma
Sand sized or finer-grained volcanic ejecta Coarser material is called lapilli (qv)
any of various deciduous pinnate-leaved ornamental or timber trees of the genus Fraxinus strong elastic wood of any of various ash trees; used for furniture and tool handles and sporting goods such as baseball bats the residue that remains when something is burned convert into ashes
A measure of the amount of inorganic material in lubricating oil Determined by burning the oil and weighing the residue Results expressed as percent by weight
is in GEMIS part of the solid wastes The amount of ash is automatically calculated in GEMIS for combustion processes, for which data on the ash content is used from the ultimate analysis of the used fuel
Ash is the grey or black powdery substance that is left after something is burnt. You can also refer to this substance as ashes. A cloud of volcanic ash is spreading across wide areas of the Philippines He brushed the cigarette ash from his sleeve
the residue that remains when something is burned
A dead person's ashes are their remains after their body has been cremated
The non-combustible residue of a combusted substance composed primarily of alkali and metal oxides
To strew or sprinkle with ashes
any of various deciduous pinnate-leaved ornamental or timber trees of the genus Fraxinus
{i} material remaining after something is burned; cinders, embers
of Ashes
Impurities consisting of silica, iron, alumina, and other noncombustible matter that are contained in coal Ash increases the weight of coal, adds to the cost of handling, and can affect its burning characteristics Ash content is measured as a percent by weight of coal on an "as received" or a "dry" (moisture-free, usually part of a laboratory analysis) basis
incombustible residue left over after incineration or other thermal processes
The mineral content of a product remaining after complete combustion
The fine-grained material produced by a pyroclastic eruption An ash particle is defined to have a diameter of less than 2 millimeters
The residue that remains after a fuel or solid waste has been burned, consisting primarily of noncombustible materials
The traditional name for the ae ligature (æ)
sing
Sand sized or finer-grained volcanic ejecta Coarser material is called lapilli Lava Cave term Ref KG
An ash is a tree that has smooth grey bark and loses its leaves in winter. Ash is the wood from this tree. The rafters are made from ash. Action on Smoking and Health a British organization that opposes smoking and the tobacco industry. Any tree of the genus Fraxinus, in the olive family. The genus includes about 70 species of trees and shrubs found mostly in the Northern Hemisphere. The U.S. boasts 18 species of ash, 5 of which furnish most of the ash cut as lumber. Most important are the white ash (F. americana) and the green ash (F. pennsylvanica), which yield wood that is stiff, strong, and resilient, yet lightweight. This "white ash" is used for baseball bats, hockey sticks, paddles and oars, tennis and other racket frames, and the handles of agricultural tools. Black ash (F. nigra), blue ash (F. quadrangulata), and Oregon ash (F. latifolia) produce wood of comparable quality that is used for many more purposes, including furniture, interior paneling, and barrels. Ash Can school ash cone mountain ash
Americana
The fine-grained material produced by a pyroclastic eruption An ash particle is defined to have a diameter of less than 2 millimetres
Advanced Systems Integration and Implementation
Ash Wednesday
A Christian day of penitence, the first day of Lent. It is a movable feast which takes place 40 days before Easter (excluding Sundays)
Ash Wednesdays
plural form of Ash Wednesday
ash blonde
Very pale blonde
ash blonde
A person with such hair
ash blonde
A very pale blonde colour
ash blondes
plural form of ash blonde
ash cash
The fees claimed by a medical practitioner for writing death certificates
ash gourd
A green, fuzzy melon fruit taken from this vine that has sweet white flesh
ash gourd
A vine of the genus Benincasa cultivated throughout Asia
ash-leaf
A leaf of an ash tree; used attributively in various terms (see [[#Derived terms|Derived terms]] below)
ash-wednesday
{n} the first day of Lent
Ash Wednesday
(Din) The first day of Lent in the Western Christian Church, marked by services of penitence. From the custom of marking the foreheads of penitents with ashes on that day

Basel Carnival starts at precisely four o'clock in the morning on the Monday after Ash Wednesday, the firs day of Lent, and lasts 72 hours to minute.

ash catcher
An ashcatcher is a three-piece miniature pipe that acts as an extra chamber to catch ash and other impurities
Ash Can school
Group of U.S. realist painters, active in New York City 1908-18, who specialized in scenes of everyday urban life. Inspired by Robert Henri, the core group included William Glackens, George Luks (1867-1933), Everett Shinn (1876-1953), and John Sloan. As artist-reporters on the Philadelphia Press before moving to New York, they had developed a quick eye and a memory for detail. Though they often depicted slums and outcasts of the city, they were more interested in the picturesque aspects of these subjects than in the social issues they raised. George Wesley Bellows and Edward Hopper were also associated with the group. See also The Eight
Ash Wednesday
(Christianity) first day of Lent (40 day period leading up to Easter)
Ash Wednesday
Ash Wednesday is the first day of Lent. The seventh Wednesday before Easter and the first day of Lent, on which many Christians receive a mark of ashes on the forehead as a token of penitence and mortality. the first day of Lent
ash bin
bin that holds garbage up to the time it is collected, trash bin, ashcan; large cigarette ashtray
ash can
early 20th-century United States painting; portrays realistic and sordid scenes of city life
ash coloured
{s} whitish grey, having a grey color, of the color grey, of the color of ashes
ash content
The residue left after complete combustion of paper at high temperature It is generally expressed as percent of original test sample and represents filler content in the paper
ash content
the residue of a scoured wool subsample after it has been subjected to charring followed by heating to 800oC It is expressed as a percentage of the subsample mass and is taken to represent the dirt (sand and soil) not removed during the scouring of the greasy subsample
ash content
Ratio of mass of residue after combustion to mass of sample (pulp/paper) before combustion
ash content
Proportion of the solid residue remaining after a reinforcing substance has been incinerated (charred or intensely heated)
ash content
non-combustible residue of a lubricating oil (also fuels) determined in accordance with ASTM D582 - also D874 (sulphated ash) Since some detergents are metallic salts or compounds, the percentage of ash has been considered to have a relationship to detergency Interpretations can be grossly distorted, however, for the following reasons: 1 Detergency depends on the properties of the base oil as well as on the additive Some combinations of base oil and additive are much more effective than others 2 Detergents vary considerably in their potency, and some leave more ash than others Organic detergents have been developed, in fact, that leave no ash at all 3 Some of the ash may be contributed by additives other than detergents 4 There appears to be a limit to the effective concentration of detergent Nothing is gained by exceeding this limit, and a superabundance of detergent may actually reduce cleanliness
ash content
non-combustible residue of a lubricating oil or fuel determined with test methods ASTM D428 and D874 (sulfated ash) Lubricating oil detergent additives contain metallic derivatives such as barium, calcium and magnesium sulfonates that are a common source of ash
ash content
The % of ash resulting from the complete combustion of a specific weight of cellulosic material, such as wood pulp and paper, in which all the carbon, combustibles and volatile compounds are removed It is an indication of the amount of mineral salts, inorganic matter, filler, coating, pigmentation and chemical additive contents in paper sheet
ash content
The percent by weight of residue left after combustion of an oil sample (ASTM Method D 482)
ash content
The residue of paper after incineration to a constant weight, is expressed as a percentage of the sample's original weight and represents the mineral filler content, e g , clay, titanium dioxide
ash content
The solid residue remaining after a substance has been incinerated or heated to a temperature sufficient to drive off all combustible or volatile substances
ash gray
a light shade of gray
ash tree
any of various deciduous pinnate-leaved ornamental or timber trees of the genus Fraxinus
ash wednesday
the 7th Wednesday before Easter; the first day of Lent; the day following Mardi Gras (`fat Tuesday'); a day of fasting and repentance
ash wednesday
The first day of Lent; so called from a custom in the Roman Catholic church of putting ashes, on that day, upon the foreheads of penitents
ash-blonde
of hair color; whitish
ash-colored
{s} whitish grey, having a grey color, of the color grey, of the color of ashes
ash-gray
pale gray; ash-colored
ash-key
winged seed of the ash tree
ash-pan
a receptacle fitted beneath the grate in which ashes collect and are removed
ash-tray
container for smokers' tobacco ashes
World Ash
The cosmic tree that unites all the realms in Heathenry
bone ash
The white, powdery ash left when bone is burnt; it is high in calcium phosphate and is used as a fertilizer and in making bone china
common ash
A species of tall deciduous trees, (Fraxinus excelsior) native to most of Europe; also known as the European ash
mountain ash
A tree native to southeastern Australia, Eucalyptus regnans, the tallest of all flowering plants
mountain ash
The European species Sorbus aucuparia, also commonly known as rowan or more specifically European rowan
mountain ash
Any of several trees in the genus Sorbus in North America
mountain ash
A Texan ash tree species, Fraxinus texensis
pearl-ash
A gray-white powder having chemical properties of quicklime made by heating mollusk shells to a temperature sufficient to calcine it
soda ash
industrial-grade sodium carbonate
ashes
{n} the remains of what is burnt, the dust or remains of a dead body, a dead body
Ashes
the name given to the competition between the English and Australian cricket teams
alpine ash
tall timber tree with hard heavy pinkish or light brown wood
american mountain ash
a variety of mountain ash
arizona ash
small shrubby ash of southwestern United States and northwestern Mexico
ashes
Specifically: The remains of the human body when burnt, or when "returned to dust" by natural decay
ashes
Specifically: The remains of the human body when burnt, or when "returned to dust"
ashes
{i} remains of a dead body after it has been cremated
ashes
The color of ashes; deathlike paleness
ashes
plural of ash
ashes
The earthy or mineral particles of combustible substances remaining after combustion, as of wood or coal
ashes
by natural decay
black ash
vigorous spreading North American tree having dark brown heavy wood; leaves turn gold in autumn
blue ash
ash of central and southern United States with bluish-green foliage and hard brown wood
bone ash
The white, powdery calcium phosphate ash of burned bones, used as a fertilizer, in making ceramics, and in cleaning and polishing compounds
bone ash
ash left when bones burn; high in calcium phosphate; used as fertilizer and in bone china
bone ash
{i} white powdery ash obtained by the burning bones which is used as a fertilizer
bone-ash cup
lead
bone-ash cup
small porous bowl made of bone ash used in assaying to separate precious metals from e
european ash
tall ash of Europe to the Caucasus having leaves shiny dark-green above and pale downy beneath
flowering ash
shrubby ash of southwestern United States having fragrant white flowers shrubby California ash with showy off-white flowers
fly ash
Residues from domestic waste inicneration fume cleansing
fly ash
fine solid particles of ash that are carried into the air when fuel is combusted
fly ash
in electrical generation; tiny particles of ash material left after the burning of certain fuels
fly ash
pozolan material used as cement substitute, causes slower set times
fly ash
Fine solid particles of ashes, dust, and soot carried out from burning fuel (as coal or oil) by a draft This pozzolanic material consists mainly of silicon and aluminum compounds that, when mixed with lime and water, forms a hardened cementitious mass capable of obtaining high compression strengths
fly ash
Ash particles, frequently in the form of small, irregular flakes, that escape into the atmosphere and quite rapidly settle to the ground
fly ash
The noncombustible particles in flue gas Often used as a body feed or solidification chemical
fly ash
A waste product from coal-fired power stations which can be used in concrete structures as a substitute for cement Fly ash can improve the properties of concrete, lower the cost to produce concrete and reduce the greenhouse emissions generated during the manufacture of cement
fly ash
Fine particulate ash sent up by the combustion of a solid fuel, such as coal, and discharged as an airborne emission or recovered as a byproduct for various commercial uses
fly ash
the highly toxic particulate matter captured from the flue gas of an incinerator by the air pollution control system
fly ash
Non-combustible residual particles expelled by flue gas The by-product of coal burning; it is persistent in the atmosphere
fly ash
Small ash particles carried in suspension in combustion products
fly ash
– The finely divided particles of ash suspended in gases resulting from the combustion of fuel Electrostatic precipitators are used to remove fly ash from the gases prior to the release from a power plant's smokestack
fly ash
Particle matter from coal ash in which the particle diameter is less than 1 x 10-4 meter This is removed from the flue gas using flue gas particulate collectors such as fabric filters and electrostatic precipitators
fly ash
are air-borne solid particles that result from the burning of coal and other solid fuel
fly ash
The airborne combustion residue from burning coal or other fuels Consists mainly of various oxides and silicates Major sources are pulvarized coal-burning boilers
fly ash
The product residue resulting from the cleaning gases from incineration process
fly ash
gas-borne solid particles resulting from the combustion of fuel and other materials
fly ash
A type of pozzolan suspended in flue gases during coal combustion, from which it is collected Most commonly used to replace 15%-30% of Portland cement in a mix conforming to ASTM C618 Classified as either Class F or Class C, according to the regional type of coal burnt to produce it Fly ash is also used for fill material, soil stabilization and waste remediation
fly ash
Gas-borne particulate resulting from the combustion of fuels, typically fossil fuels such as coal and lignite The ash is composed of a variety of oxides and silicates depending on the fuel and efficiency of the combustion process
fly ash
Noncombustible residue from the combustion process, carried by flue gas Depending on its composition, it can be a hazardous waste
fly ash
A fine residue, left after trash is burned in an incinerator, which can be carried in the air It can contain harmful or toxic substances such as dioxins, lead and mercury
fly ash
Ash drawn from the burning fuel and carried by the gas flow through the kiln chamber or flues
fly ash
Non-combustible residual particles expelled by flue gas
green ash
a variety of red ash having glossy branchlets and lower leaf surfaces
manna ash
southern Mediterranean ash having fragrant white flowers in dense panicles and yielding manna
mountain ash
n. Any of various deciduous trees of the genus Sorbus, such as the rowan, having clusters of small white flowers and bright orange-red berries arranged in clusters. a type of tree with red or orange-red berries. Any of several shrubs or trees of the genus Sorbus, in the rose family, native to the Northern Hemisphere. They are widely cultivated as ornamentals for their white flower clusters and bright-orange fruits. Most noteworthy are the handsome American mountain ash, or dogberry (S. americana), and European mountain ash (S. aucuparia), also called rowan, or quickbeam. The European species grows to 60 ft (18 m), twice as high as the American species
mountain ash
rowan tree, Eurasian tree that bears orange-red fruits that resemble berries
mountain ash
low-growing ash of Texas tree having wood similar to the alpine ash; tallest tree in Australia and tallest hardwood in the world any of various trees of the genus Sorbus
oregon ash
timber tree of western North America yielding hard light wood; closely related to the red ash
pearl ash
an impure form of potassium carbonate
poison ash
smooth American swamp shrub with pinnate leaves and greenish flowers followed by greenish white berries; yields an irritating oil
prickly ash
any of a number of trees or shrubs of the genus Zanthoxylum having spiny branches
prickly ash
Australian tree having alternate simple leaves (when young they are pinnate with prickly toothed margins) and slender axillary spikes of white flowers any of a number of trees or shrubs of the genus Zanthoxylum having spiny branches
pumpkin ash
timber tree of central and southeastern United States having hairy branchlets and a swollen trunk base
red ash
smallish American tree with velvety branchlets and lower leaf surfaces
silver ash
any of various timber trees of the genus Flindersia
soda ash
Chemical used to raise pH and total alkalinity (sodium carbonate)
soda ash
Sodium carbonate in powdery white form, used especially as an industrial chemical
soda ash
(Sodium Carbonate) - A chemical used to raise total alkalinity in pool and spa water with only a slight affect on the pH
soda ash
The common name for sodium carbonate, a chemical compound used as an alkaline builder in come soap and detergent formulations; to neutralize acid water,; and in the lime-soda ash water treatment process
soda ash
a common water treating chemical, sodium carbonate
soda ash
sodium carbonate The chemical used to raise the pH of water Neutralizes acid Not the same chemical as sodium bicarbonate or baking soda
soda ash
Sodium Carbonate Added to water to increase pH
soda ash
Sodium Carbonate Use as an alkali fixative for reactive dyes Generally replaced by PRO Dye Activator
soda ash
Sodium carbonate (Na2CO3), an alkaline compound
soda ash
The common name for sodium carbonate, a chemical compound used as an alkaline builder in some soap and detergent formulations, to neutralize acid water, and in the lime-soda ash water treatment process
soda ash
raises the water's pH
soda ash
Sodium Carbonate used to raise the pH of water
soda ash
A chemical, Sodium Carbonate, that raises pH
soda ash
(Sodium Carbonate) - A chemical used to raise pH in pool and spa water
soda ash
a sodium salt of carbonic acid; used in making soap powders and glass and paper
stinking ash
An eastern North American deciduous ornamental tree or shrub (Ptelea trifoliata) having trifoliolate leaves and oblong to heart-shaped samara with reticulate wings. Also called water ash
swamp ash
small ash of swampy areas of southeastern United States
western mountain ash
an ash of the Western coast of North America
white ash
spreading American ash with leaves pale green or silvery beneath and having hard brownish wood
white ash
small to medium-sized tree of Australia and Tasmania having smooth white to light-grey bark shedding in patches or strips
white mountain ash
large tree with dark compact bark on lower trunk but smooth and white above; yields lumber similar to that of European or American ashes
ash

    التركية النطق

    äş

    المترادفات

    ash tree

    النطق

    /ˈasʜ/ /ˈæʃ/

    علم أصول الكلمات

    [ 'ash ] (noun.) before 12th century. Middle English asshe, from Old English æsce, from Proto-Germanic *askōn (compare West Frisian jiske, Dutch as, German Asche, Swedish aska), from Proto-Indo-European *h₂éhₓōs (compare Hittite ḫašša 'potash, ashes', Ancient Greek áxa 'dry dirt', Armenian ačiwn 'ash', Ormuri yānak, Sanskrit āsa 'ashes, dust').

    الازمنة

    ashing, ashed

    رصف المشتركة

    ash pil, ash tray

    كلمة اليوم

    nevus
المفضلات