deplete

listen to the pronunciation of deplete
Englisch - Englisch
To reduce by destroying or consuming the vital powers of; to exhaust, as a country of its strength or resources, a treasury of money, etc

Its reserves have been invaded and depleted.

To empty or unload, as the vessels of the human system, by bloodletting or by medicine
to reduce or lessen, as by use, exhaustion, or waste
use up (resources or materials); "this car consumes a lot of gas"; "We exhausted our savings"; "They run through 20 bottles of wine a week"
To empty or unload, as the vessels of human system, by bloodletting or by medicine
{f} exhaust, consume, use up, empty, reduce
To deplete a stock or amount of something means to reduce it. substances that deplete the ozone layer + depleted de·plet·ed Robert E. Lee's worn and depleted army. + depletion de·ple·tion the depletion of underground water supplies. to reduce the amount of something that is present or available (depletus, past participle of deplere, from plere )
depleted
Simple past tense and past participle of deplete
depleted
Used up, expended; of which nothing is left

The depleted aerosol can would spray no more since there was no propellant left.

depletion
the consumption of a resource faster than it can be replenished
depletion
{n} the act of emptying out
depleted
no longer sufficient; "supplies are low"; "our funds are depleted"
depleted
{s} drained, emptied; exhausted, used up, reduced
depleted
having resources completely depleted; "our depleted resources"
depleted
past tense of deplete
depleted
Used up, expended, nothing left
depleted
no longer sufficient; "supplies are low"; "our funds are depleted
depletes
third-person singular of deplete
depleting
present participle of deplete
depletion
Loss of water from surface water reservoirs or groundwater aquifers at a rate greater than that of recharge
depletion
the act of depleting, or the state of being depleted; exhaustion
depletion
The region of a semiconductor in which an electric field has swept out any free charge carriers such as electrons The field can be applied by a voltage to a metal electrode on the surface of the silicon
depletion
the act of decreasing something markedly the state of being depleted
depletion
An income tax allowance reflecting the purchase price paid for merchantable timber, usually on fee simple land Also, a term used to refer to the process of harvesting your growing stock
depletion
the process of allocating the cost of natural resources to periods when they are consumed (p 469)
depletion
A system similar to depreciation that allows the owner of natural resources (for example: a coal mine or an oil well) to deduct a portion of the cost of the asset during each year of its presumed productive life
depletion
is the result of the extraction of abiotic resources (non-renewable) from the environmentor the extraction of biotic resources (renewable) faster than they can be renewed
depletion
the act or process of diminishing the quantity of fluid in the vessels by bloodletting or otherwise; also excessive evacuation, as in severe diarrhea
depletion
A term sometimes used to describe amortization of the cost of natural resources to expense over the useful life of the resource
depletion
The consumption or exhaustion of wasting property - such as, royalties, patent rights, mines, oil and gas wells, quarries, timberlands, and other things that are consumed or worn out in the sing
depletion
{i} emptying, exhausting, using up; reduction
depletion
the state of being depleted
depletion
The act of depleting or emptying
depletion
Method of computing a deduction to ACCOUNT for a reduction in value of extractable natural resources
depletion
A water use term The water consumed within a service area and no longer available as a source of supply For agriculture and wetlands, it is evapotranspiration of applied water (ETAW) and evapotranspiration (ET) of flooded wetlands, plus irrecoverable losses For urban water use, it is ETAW (water applied to landscaping or home gardens), sewage effluent that flows to a salt link, and incidental ET losses For instream use, it is the amount of dedicated flow that becomes groundwater and is not available for reuse
depletion
The process of cost allocation that assigns the original cost of a natural resource to the periods benefited
depletion
the gradual using-up or destruction of capital assets, especially of natural resources
depletion
1 A form of capital recovery applicable to extractive property (e g , mines) Can be on a unit-of-output basis the same as straight-line depreciation related to original or current appraisal of extent and value of deposit (known as cost depletion) Can also be a percentage of income received from extractions (known as percentage depletion) 2 A lessening of the value of an asset due to a decrease in the quantity available It is similar to depreciation except that it refers to such natural resources as coal, oil, and timber in forests
depletion
Loss of water from surface water reservoirs or groundwater aquifers at a rate greater than that of recharge, or the amount of water that does not return to the source of supply after diversion
depletion
Method of sample preparation which removes high abundance proteins (not of interest) from the sample [CHI Proteomics report]
depletion
The result of the extraction of abiotic resources (non-renewable) from the environment or the extraction of biotic resources (renewable) faster than they can be renewed
depletion
Removal of only the solids of the EDP (Electro-deposition process ) bath The solids are continuously deposited out while other ingredients remain and build up
depletion
The loss of water from surface water reservoirs or groundwater aquifers at a rate greater than that of recharge
depletion
the act of decreasing something markedly
depletion
The progressive withdrawal of water from surface- or ground-water reservoirs at a rate greater than that of replenishment (see Recession curve and streamflow depletion )
depletion
The process by which the cost or other basis of a natural resource (for example, an oil and gas interest) is recovered upon extraction and sale of the resource The two ways to determine the depletion allowance are the cost and percentage methods, both of which are defined elsewhere in this glossary
depletion
A laboratory procedure for reducing the numbers of a specific cell type within bone marrow donated for transplantation One example is T lymphocyte depletion or removal It is done to minimize immune reactivity of donor cells This step may be used to decrease the likelihood or severity of graft versus host disease in circumstances in which donor-recipient matching is imperfect (particularly in relation to unrelated donor transplants)
depletion
The expense resulting from the using up of a natural resource
depletion
Refers to the consumption of natural resources which are part of a company's assets Since oil, mining and gas companies deal in products that cannot be replenished, depletion reduces the company's natural assets over a specified time period The recording of depletion is a bookkeeping entry similar to depreciation and does not involve the expenditure of cash
depletion
The amount of cost assigned to the extracted portion of a natural resource such as minerals You take a depreciation deduction on equipment and buildings, and you take a depletion deduction on your mining operation
deplete
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