listen to the pronunciation of culvert
Englisch - Türkisch
MENFEZ; MECRA: Vadilerden akan suların yolların altından geçmesi için inşa edilen üstü kemerli kanal
{i} elektrik kablo borusu
yolun altından geçen su yolu
{i} kanal
yeraltı boru
su yolu
culvert ark
su yolu
arched culvert
kemerli menfez
concrete culvert
beton menfez
pipe culvert
pipe culvert
boru menfez
box culvert
(İnşaat) Kutu menfez: Genelde karayolu platformu altında mevcut arâzi kotuna göre yağışın akışa geçen/geçebilecek kesiminin en muhtemel olduğu, debiye göre kesiti belirlenen bir yapıdır
drainage culvert
drenaj galerisi
drowned culvert
batık menfez
pipe culvert
(Mukavele) boru geçişi, boru girişi
siphon culvert
(Çevre) sifon yapma kuvveti
Englisch - Englisch
A transverse channel under a road or railway for the draining of water

After she left, I ran away for a day, and hid myself, solitary, in a culvert under the railway lines.

any artificial covered channel for the passage of water through a bank or under a road, canal
{n} an open passage or channel
an artificial drainage channel for transporting water quickly from place to place
A metal, concrete or plastic pipe that transports water
a small bridge entirely below the elevation of the roadway surface, with no integral parts Structures less than 20 feet in span are culverts, even though they support traffic loads directly Structures over 20 feet in span and parallel to the roadway are bridges
A conduit through which surface water can flow under roads
A transverse drain or waterway of masonry under a road, railroad, canal, etc
a closed conduit used for the passage of surface water under a road or other embankment
A drain or pipe that carries a WATERCOURSE under a road, railway or other built structure
Metal, concrete, or plastic pipe put under the road that is crush resistant and conveys water Example: Discharge from MECC is across the road
A drain or covered channel that crosses under a road to lead the water from the upper to the lower side
An enclosed waterway used to pass water through a structure consisting of an embankment or fill
a culvert is another word for a stormwater pipe which is not connected up to the main stormwater system There are generally two types of culverts - vehicle crossing culverts which are a short length of pipe running under driveways (used on roads that do not have kerb and channeling); and road crossing culverts which are pipe systems running under the road which usually take water from a stream from one side of the road to the other (under the road)
A buried pipe that allows flows to pass under a road
a transverse and totally enclosed drain under a road or railway
A culvert is a water pipe or sewer that crosses under a road or railway. a pipe that takes a stream under a road, railway line etc
Structure or drain for the diversion of a stream or river
A channel for the draining of water; transverse drain
A conduit used for the passage of surface water under a road or other embankment
Conveyance structure that provides a means for the water to pass under a road or railroad A culvert can be built out of several different structural means as Corrugated Metal Pipe (CMP), Precast Concrete Pipe (PCP), and Free Flow Box Culverts specifically made for the culvert
{i} drain; channel, ditch
One or more adjacent enclosed conduits for conveying a water course or stream underneath a road formation
a small bridge
Any covered structure, not classified as a bridge, that constitutes a transverse drain, waterway, or other opening under a road, railroad, canal, or similar structure (Bates and Jackson 1980); any covered structure that acts as a drain (Bates & Jackson, 1987)
A passageway under tracks for the drainage of water
A drain or covered channel that crosses under a road to lead water from the upper to the lower side
A conduit or passageway under a road, trail, or other obstruction that may or may not be designed to convey water (3) A culvert is generally used to divert a stream or rainfall runoff to prevent erosion or flooding on highways In the Wildlife Crossings Toolkit, a culvert is one of two basic types of underpasses for wildlife to cross under moving traffic; the other basic type is a bridge See Crossing Structure or specific type of culvert (Box, Continuous, Bottomless) Cumulative Effects The combined effects of all human activities on a defined area Cumulative effects assessments investigate the collective impacts of all historic, present, and predicted human activities in an area (1)
A metal, wooden, plastic, or concrete conduit through which surface water can flow under or across roads
a drainage structure beneath an embankment
A pipe or small bridge for drainage under a road railroad or other embankment
A drainage structure composed of rock or metal that passes beneath a trail to allow the flow of water from the inside to the outside edge
Buried pipe structure that allows streamflow or road drainage to pass under a road
A pipe or concrete box structure that conveys flow from open channels, swales, or ditches under a roadway, driveway, fill soil, or surface structure
box culvert
A culvert with a square or rectangular cross-sectional profile having 4 sides, including a bottom Sometimes a 3-sided culvert with an open bottom is considered a Box Culvert, however in this Wildlife Crossings Toolkit these are referred to as Bottomless Culverts Made of precast concrete, cast-in-place concrete, corrugated metal, metal plate and wood See Bottomless Culvert
box culvert
culvert of rectangular cross section, commonly of precast concrete
box culvert
A closed conduit of rectangular cross section used to pass floodwaters under a highway or railroad
plural of culvert



    Türkische aussprache



    /ˈkəlvərt/ /ˈkʌlvɜrt/


    [ 'k&l-v&rt ] (noun.) 1773. Obscure, possibly dialect or related to the name of the long-forgotten inventor, or possibly from French couvert ("covered"), although couvert cannot be used in the same way, and the introduction of an l to make the English word is difficult to explain.

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