dredge

listen to the pronunciation of dredge
İngilizce - İngilizce
to make a channel deeper or wider using a dredge
Very fine mineral matter held in suspension in water
(Usually with up) to unearth, such as an unsavoury past
to bring something to the surface with a dredge
Any instrument used to gather or take by dragging; as:

An iron frame, with a fine net attached, used in collecting animals living at the bottom of the sea.

to coat moistened food with a powder, such as flour or sugar
{n} an oyster-net, oats and barley mixed
{v} to sprinkle four on roasting meat
To lightly coat food to be fried, as with flour, cornmeal or bread crumbs This coating helps brown the food
To excavate, create, or alter a water body Dredging destroys habitats and causes silting that can harm aquatic life Further environmental damage can occur if the dredging stirs up heavy metals or other hazardous substances in bottom sediments
To lightly coat food that is going to be fried with flour, breadcrumbs, or cornmeal The coating helps to brown the food and provides a crunchy surface Dredged foods need to be cooked immediately Breaded foods (those dredged in flour, dipped in egg then dredged again in breading) can be prepared and held before cooking
To sift or sprinkle flour, etc
a fishing method that utilizes a bag dragged behind a vessel that scrapes the ocean bottom, usually to catch shellfish Dredges are often equiped with metal spikes in order to dig up the catch
(c) An iron frame, with a fine net attached, used in collecting animals living at the bottom of the sea
To coat food with a dry mixture (usually seasoned flour or crumbs), either by sprinkling, rolling, or shaking the food in a bag with the flour or other ingredients
A mixture of oats and barley
To roll or shake a food in flour or another fine substance until it is coated
remove with a power shovel, usually from a bottom of a body of water
To cover or coat uncooked food, usually with a flour or cornmeal mixture or bread crumbs
When people dredge a harbour, river, or other area of water, they remove mud and unwanted material from the bottom with a special machine in order to make it deeper or to look for something. Police have spent weeks dredging the lake but have not found his body. To coat (food) by sprinkling with a powder, such as flour or sugar
A shallow-draft barge used in one highly efficient method of placer mining; crawling over a water-soaked and presumably rich landscape, it washed a steady stream of gravel, depositing the waste behind it in windrows
cover before cooking; "dredge the chicken in flour before frying it"
To clear out mud, silt, etc with any of various powerful machines from the bottom of a river or other water body
To catch or gather with a dredge; to deepen with a dredging machine
A machine (commonly on a boat) used to scoop up mud, gravel, or obstructions from the bottom of rivers, docks, etc , so as to deepen them
{f} coat food with flour or crumbs; search; dig, remove earth
Coat with flour or sugar
search (as the bottom of a body of water) for something valuable or lost
To cover food all over with a dry ingredient like sugar, breadcrumbs, etc
Any instrument used to gather or take by dragging; as: (a) A dragnet for taking up oysters, etc
To sprinkle, dust, or cover food with a dry ingredient such as flour or cornmeal
to unearth
(Job 24: 6) See CORN
To coat, usually with flour
Earthen material that is dug from a channel or removed from the bottom of a water body, often to improve drainage
a power shovel to remove material from a channel or riverbed remove with a power shovel, usually from a bottom of a body of water search (as the bottom of a body of water) for something valuable or lost cover before cooking; "dredge the chicken in flour before frying it
to clean, deepen, or widen a water body with a dredge, a machine equipped with scooping or suction devices
(b) A dredging machine
{i} machine for removing large quantities of earth, earth-mover
To coat or cover food lightly but completely with flour, sugar, or other fine substance, shaking off excess
from their beds
a power shovel to remove material from a channel or riverbed
To prepare food for sautéing or searing by lightly coating with cornmeal, flour or dry crumbs
1 (noun) The machine used to remove, by suction or scooping, sediment from the bottom of a water body 2 (verb) To remove sediment from the bottom of a water body
on, as on roasting meat
Any instrument used to gather or take by dragging; as: (a) A dragnet for taking up oysters, etc., from their beds. (b) A dredging machine. (c) An iron frame, with a fine net attached, used in collecting animals living at the bottom of the sea
To coat a food, as with flour or sugar
Dredge something up
1. Remember something from the past. Usage notes: often said about something unpleasant2. Find something after a lot of looking
Dredge up
1. Remember something from the past. Usage notes: often said about something unpleasant2. Find something after a lot of looking
dredge up
Pull something up from the bottom of a river, lake etc
dredge up
Manage to remember something, or to feel or express an emotion, with difficulty. "Robertson tried to dredge up an image of her in his mind.", "From somewhere she dredged up a brilliant smile."
dredge up
Start talking again about something that happened a long time ago, especially something unpleasant. "Newsweek magazine dredged up some remarks which he made last year."
dredge up
If someone dredges up a damaging or upsetting fact about your past, they remind you of it or tell other people about it. I wouldn't want to dredge up the past It's the media who keep dredging it up
dredge up
If someone dredges up a piece of information they learned a long time ago, or if they dredge up a distant memory, they manage to remember it. an American trying to dredge up some French or German learned in high school
dredge up
mention something unpleasant from the past; "Drag up old stories"
dredger
a container with a perforated lid used for scattering sugar or flour
dredger
a barge or barge-like vessel used for dredging
dredger
A dredging machine
dredger
{i} one who dredges; boat which dredges; dredging machine
dredger
One who fishes with a dredge
dredger
A vessel equipped for the removal of sand or sediment from the seabed
dredger
A dredger is a boat which is fitted with a special machine that is used to increase the size of harbours, rivers, and canals. dredge a machine or ship used for digging or removing mud and sand from the bottom of a river, lake etc
dredger
A box with holes in its lid; used for sprinkling flour, as on meat or a breadboard; called also dredging box, drudger, and drudging box
dredges
plural of dredge
dredges
third-person singular of dredge
dredging
Type of surface mining where chain buckets and draglines are used to extract sand, gravel, and other surface deposits covered with water This technique is also used to remove sediment from streams and harbors to maintain shipping channels
dredging
Deepening rivers or coastal waters by removing material from the bottom of the water body
dredging
To dig, gather or remove a layer of sediment by dragging with a tool called a dredge
dredging
(SMP) Excavation or displacement of the bottom or SHORELINE of a water body Dredging can be accomplished with mechanical or hydraulic machines Most is done to maintain channel DEPTHS or berths for navigational purposes; other dredging is for shellfish harvesting or for cleanup of polluted sediments
dredging
A process for mining streambed sands, gravel and placer deposits through the use of chain buckets and drag lines
dredging
present participle of dredge
dredging
The removal of mud from the bottom of water bodies using a scooping machine This disturbs the ecosystem and causes silting that can kill aquatic life
dredging
Removal of mud from the bottom of water bodies
dredging
Removing material (usually sediments) from wetlands or waterways, usually to make them deeper and wider
dredging
The removal of materials including, but not limited to, rocks, bottom sediments, debris, sand, refuse, and plant or animal matter in any excavating, cleaning, deepening, widening or lengthening, either permanently or temporarily, of any tidelands, rivers, streams, ponds or other waters of the Commonwealth, as defined in 310 CMR 9: 04
dredging
Digging up the sea floor for such purposes as extending beaches or making harbors deeper
dredging
excavation, scraping, digging, draglining, suction dredging to remove sand, silt, rock or other underwater sea bottom material
dredging
Removal of mud or silt from a WATERBODY or WATERCOURSE
dredging
To coat with dry ingredients such as flour or bread crumbs
dredging
To enlarge or clean-out a waterbody, watercourse, or wetland
dredging
Removal of sediment from the bottom of a water body
dredging
removal of material from the bottom of a water body
dredging
Widening or deepening of water channel by removing sand, silt, mud, or gravel
dredge