(Askeri) DONMA KABARTISI: Su donmasının sebep olduğu genişleme, arazideki suyun hidrostatik basıncı veya buzun billurlaşma kuvvetinin müşterek tesiri ile meydana gelen mevsimlik yer kabartısı. Buna (groundice mound) da denir
structure consisting of an artificial heap or bank usually of earth or stones; "they built small mounds to hide behind" (baseball) the slight elevation on which the pitcher stands form into a rounded elevation; "mound earth
What an ever increasing number of ballplayers have right above their belt
a puposefully constructed circular earthwork built by prehistoric and early historic people; used primarily for the interment of the dead although some may have functioned as foundations for living structures
In baseball, the mound is the raised area where the pitcher stands when he or she throws the ball
structure consisting of an artificial heap or bank usually of earth or stones; "they built small mounds to hide behind"
An artificial hill or elevation of earth; a raised bank; an embarkment thrown up for defense; a bulwark; a rampart; also, a natural elevation appearing as if thrown up artificially; a regular and isolated hill, hillock, or knoll
A mound of something is a large rounded pile of it. The bulldozers piled up huge mounds of dirt
(Tarih) Hopewell cuture (formerly Mound Builders) is the most notable ancient Indian culture of east-central North America. It flourished с 200 BC–AD 500, chiefly in the Illinois and Ohio river valleys. (The name derives from a U.S. farm where the first site was explored.) The Hopewell Indians built earthen mounds for enclosure, burial, religious rites, and defense. Hopewell villages lay along rivers and streams. The inhabitants raised corn and possibly beans and squash but still relied upon hunting and gathering. They produced pottery and metalwork. Trade routes were evidently well developed. After AD 400 the distinctive features of the Hopewell culture gradually disappeared. See also Woodland culture
A member of any of various Native American peoples flourishing from around the 5th century especially in the Ohio and Mississippi valleys, practicing settled agriculture and known for their often large burial and effigy mounds
Earthen mound in the form of a bird or animal (e.g, bear, deer, turtle, buffalo), found in the northern central U.S., especially the Ohio River valley. Little is known of the effigy mounds except that most were burial sites. The culture that produced them dates from AD 300 to the mid-17th century. See also Hopewell culture
[ 'maund ] (transitive verb.) 1515. From earlier meaning "hedge, fence", from Middle English mound, mund (“protection, boundary, raised earthen rampart”), from Old English mund (“hand, hand of protection, protector, guardianship”), from Proto-Germanic *munduz, *mundiz (“hand”), from Proto-Indo-European *men-, *man-, *mar- (“hand”). Cognate with Old Frisian mund (“guardianship”), Old High German munt (“hand, protection”) (German Mündel (“ward”), Vormund (“a guardian”)), Old Norse mund (Icelandic mund, “hand”)), Middle Dutch mond (“protection”), Latin manus (“hand”), Ancient Greek μάρη (márē, “hand”).
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