excavate

listen to the pronunciation of excavate
الإنجليزية - التركية
{f} kazı yapmak
{f} kazmak
{f} kazıyıp ortaya çıkarmak
hafretmek
çukur açmak
hafriyat
kazı
kaz

Takım, arkeologlar için dikkatle kazar. - The team excavates carefully for the archaeologists.

(çukur) açmak
{f} oymak
{f} kazı yapmak, hafriyat yapmak
eşmek
excavation
{i} kazı

Lord Carnarvon, Tutankhamun'un mezarının kazısını finanse etti. - Lord Carnarvon financed the excavation of Tutankhamun's tomb.

Kazı sırasında insan kalıntıları bulundu. - Human remains were found during the excavation.

excavation
hafriyat
excavation
{i} kazma
excavate a tunnel
(İnşaat) tünel kazmak
excavate a tunnel
(İnşaat) tünel delmek
excavation
kazı işi
excavation
kazımak
excavated
{f} kaz
Excavated
(İnşaat) tüvenan
excavated
kazıl
excavated
kazılmış
excavates
kazar
excavation
oyuk
excavation
oyum
excavation
{i} çukur
excavation
kazım
excavation
(Diş Hekimliği) 1. Boşluk, kavite. 2. Keserek, kazıyarak böyle bir kavite açma işlemi
excavation
(Tıp) Çukur, boşluk, excavatio
excavation
{i} kazı yeri
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
To uncover (something) by removing its covering
To make a hole in (something); to hollow
To remove part of (something) by scooping or digging it out
to remove by digging or scooping out
{v} to hollow, to cut into hollows
To hollow out; to form cavity or hole in; to make hollow by cutting, scooping, or digging; as, to excavate a ball; to excavate the earth
form by hollowing; "Carnegie had a lake excavated for Princeton University's rowing team"; "excavate a cavity"
To dig out a volume of earth for a basement, footings or foundation
To dig out and remove, as earth
Dig the basement and or all areas that will need footings/foundations below ground
To excavate means to dig a hole in the ground, for example in order to build there. A contractor was hired to drain the reservoir and to excavate soil from one area for replacement with clay. + excavation ex·ca·va·tion the excavation of canals
lay bare through digging; "Schliemann excavated Troy"
remove the inner part or the core of; "the mining company wants to excavate the hillsite" form by hollowing; "Carnegie had a lake excavated for Princeton University's rowing team"; "excavate a cavity" find by digging in the ground; "I dug up an old box in the garden" lay bare through digging; "Schliemann excavated Troy
find by digging in the ground; "I dug up an old box in the garden"
remove the inner part or the core of; "the mining company wants to excavate the hillsite"
{f} dig out, hollow out; unearth, lay bare by digging
lay bare through digging; "Schliemann excavated Troy
To form by hollowing; to shape, as a cavity, or anything that is hollow; as, to excavate a canoe, a cellar, a channel
[v] to remove earth to expose different layers of sediment and the objects and specimens in the sediments
(v ) giD, gihd
When archaeologists or other people excavate a piece of land, they remove earth carefully from it and look for things such as pots, bones, or buildings which are buried there, in order to discover information about the past. A new Danish expedition is again excavating the site in annual summer digs. + excavation excavations ex·ca·va·tion the excavation of a bronze-age boat
excavation
an uncovered cutting in the earth, in distinction from a covered cutting or tunnel
excavation
a site where an archaeological exploration is being carried out
excavation
a cavity formed by cutting, digging, or scooping
excavation
archaeological research that unearths buildings, tombs and objects of historical value
excavation
{n} a hollow made by art or force
To excavate
excave
excavated
past of excavate
excavates
third-person singular of excavate
excavating
present participle of excavate
excavation
The process which scientists use to get as much information as possible from an archaeological or palaeontological site
excavation
Dig or unearth remains of people, plants, animals, and artifacts
excavation
the systematic removal and recording of prehistoric or historic artifacts, features, and associated materials (e g , soil samples) from the ground; may involve a wide variety of techniques ranging from the use of small, specialized picks, brushes, and trowels to the use of heavy equipment to remove overburden and dig profile trenches
excavation
The study of an archeological site by carefully digging and recording the layers of earth
excavation
The digging out and removing of soil
excavation
Any area where layers of soil or other material are systematically displaced and recorded in order to examine past human activity
excavation
a hole in the ground made by excavating
excavation
means any man-made cut, cavity, trench, or depression in an earth surface, formed by earth removal
excavation
In archaeology, the exposure, recording, and recovery of buried material remains. The techniques employed vary by the type of site, but all forms of archaeological excavation require great skill and careful preparation. The process begins with site location, by means of aerial photography, remote sensing, or, commonly, accidental discovery by construction crews. This step is followed by surveying and mapping, site sampling, and developing an excavation plan. The design and execution of an excavation frequently require an interdisciplinary team of experts. The actual digging consists of the removal of surplus dirt and the painstaking examination, through observation, sifting, and other means, of remaining soil, artifacts, and context. Common dig tools include the trowel, penknife, and brush. The excavation phase is followed by artifact classification, analysis, dating, and the publication of results. Excavation may last decades or be a short-term emergency salvage operation (as when a site is threatened by development)
excavation
The action or process of excavating (to dig or remove earth) See common excavation, rock excavation, and unclassified excavation
excavation
The scientifically controlled recovery of subsurface materials and information from an archaeological site Recovery techniques are designed to produce maximum knowledge about the utilization of the site, its relation to other sites and the natural environment, and its significance in the maintenance of the cultural system Recovery techniques may include the use of heavy equipment (e g , backhoe, etc ) and specialized instruments (pollen coring tools, etc ) (McGimsey and Davis 1977: 110)
excavation
The material dug out in making a channel or cavity
excavation
the systematic digging and recording of an archaeological site
excavation
the act of extracting ores or coal etc from the earth
excavation
The removal of material such as earth, sand, gravel, rock, or asphalt
excavation
The process of clearing trees, removing topsoil and grading land before the foundation is laid
excavation
The systematic investigation of a site by the removal of the overlying sediments, soil and covering materials
excavation
The trench which is dug in the ground for the foundation
excavation
A hole, tunnel, shaft, quarry, or pit where soil and/or rock have been removed from the Earth
excavation
{i} act of hollowing out, act of digging out; act of unearthing, act of laying bare; dig, excavation site (i.e. archeological dig)
excavation
= A bunch of people, risking their lives, to dig up artifacts and effects which could just as easily have been handed to them as they just came off a shelf in a warehouse See exercise in futility
excavation
the site of an archeological exploration; "they set up camp next to the dig"
excavation
Digging through the layers of deposits that make up an archaeological site
excavation
the act of digging; "there's an interesting excavation going on near Princeton" a hole in the ground made by excavating
excavation
– carefully removing layers of dirt or sediment to find objects or features made by people from long ago
excavation
The act of excavating, or of making hollow, by cutting, scooping, or digging out a part of a solid mass
excavation
the act of digging; "there's an interesting excavation going on near Princeton"
excavation
Hole, pit, hollow or cavity
excavate
المفضلات