leach

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İngilizce - İngilizce
To purge a soluble matter out of something by the action of a percolating fluid

Heavy rainfall can leach out minerals important for plant growth from the soil.

Alternative spelling of leech
A tub or vat for leaching ashes, bark, etc
A quantity of wood ashes, through which water passes, and thus imbibes the alkali
To dissolve from a rock For example, when acidic water passes through fractured rocks, soluble minerals leach, or dissolve, from the rocks
Dissolve or wash out soluble components of soil by heavy watering
the process of leaching remove substances from by a percolating liquid; "leach the soil" permeate or penetrate gradually; "the fertilizer leached into the ground" cause (a liquid) to leach or percolate
– To lose matter when water is filtered through
removal of soluble constituents from ashes or soil by percolation of water
To dissolve out by the action of a percolating liquid in order to separate the soluble components (Merriam Webster's Collegiate Dictionary, Tenth Edition)
{i} percolation of a substance to remove soluble matter; strainer, filter, vessel used in leaching; substance which has been leached
Water that collects contaminants as it trickles through wastes, pesticides, or fertilizers Leaching may occur in farming areas, feedlots, and landfills, and may result in hazardous substances entering surface water, ground water, or soil
permeate or penetrate gradually; "the fertilizer leached into the ground"
To dissolve out; often used with out; as, to leach out alkali from ashes
the process of leaching remove substances from by a percolating liquid; "leach the soil"
To pass through by percolation
To part with soluble constituents by percolation
{f} strain, filter, remove soluble matter from a substance by means of percolation
See 3d Leech
the process of leaching
To dissolve contaminants by percolating liquid in order to separate the soluble components
(v) to cause a liquid to filter down and through some material
The roots of the word are Old English leccan, to water The definition is to dissolve out For example, heavy rains have leached the minerals from the soil
See Leech, a physician
if a substance leaches or is leached from a larger mass such as the soil, it is removed from it by water passing through the larger mass
remove substances from by a percolating liquid; "leach the soil"
To remove the soluble constituents from by subjecting to the action of percolating water or other liquid; as, to leach ashes or coffee
To remove soluble or other constituents from a medium by the action of a percolating liquid, as in leaching salts from the soil by the application of water
To remove soluble substances from the soil by percolating water through the soil
cause (a liquid) to leach or percolate
To dissolve and remove the soluble constituents of a rock or soil
(1) to be dissolved and washed out by a percolating liquid; (2) to remove soluble constituents from a substance by the action of a percolating liquid
leach out
drain from, drain out of something
leached
past of leach
leacher
{i} person or thing which removes soluble matter from a substance by means of percolation
leaches
third-person singular of leach
leaches
plural of leach
leaching
The act of dissolving the soluble portion of a solid mixture by some solvent An example is the dissolving of inorganic or organic contaminants from refuse in a landfill by infiltrating rain water
leaching
This is a common problem in sandy soils, which do not hold water well Nutrients (and other substances) in the soil may be dissolve in water The water, thanks to gravity, is pulled downward and may carry the nutrients with it, leaving the soil depleted Slow leaching by adding humus to the soil The humus will slow water's downward movement and give soil organisms and plants more time to absorb the dissolved nutrients
leaching
The process by which soluble materials in the soil, such as nutrients, pesticide chemicals or contaminants, are washed into a lower layer of soil or are dissolved and carried away by water
leaching
v. Loss of soluble substances and colloids from the top layer of soil by percolating precipitation. The materials are carried downward and are generally redeposited in a lower layer. This transport results in a porous and open top layer and a dense, compact lower layer. In areas of extensive leaching, the remaining quartz and hydroxides of iron, manganese, and aluminum form laterite. In such areas rapid bacterial action results in the absence of humus in the soil, because fallen plant material is oxidized and the products are leached away
leaching
The downward transport of dissolved or suspended minerals, fertilizers, and other substances by water passing through a soil or other permeable material
leaching
Process in which water removes and transports soil humus and inorganic nutrients in solution
leaching
Process by which soluble materials are dissolved and carried through the soil by a percolating liquid
leaching
The process by which soluble constituents are dissolved and filtered through the soil by a percolating fluid Leakage A species of ions in the feed of an ion exchanger present in the effluent
leaching
process of dissolving, washing, or draining earth materials by percolation of groundwater or other liquids
leaching
The removal of nutrients, chemicals or contaminants from the soil by water movement through the soil
leaching
The process by which substances are released from the soil by dissolving in fluids, usually rain and surface water, and are carried down through the soil To pass through the soil due to rain or groundwater moving through contaminated materials Leaching can cause hazardous substances to enter the soil, surface water, or groundwater
leaching
The process in which nutrients and other compounds (e g , calcium) in the upper layers of soil are dissolved and carried to lower layers and, in some cases, to groundwater
leaching
A process of soil nutrient removal through the erosive movement and chemical action of water
leaching
The process by which soluble matter is dissolved in groundwater and carried downward and radially through the soil
leaching
The process by which chemicals are dissolved and transported through the soil by percolating water Pesticides and nutrients from fertilizers or manures may leach from fields, areas of spills, or feedlots and thereby enter surface water, groundwater, or soil Leaching from concentrated sources such as waste sites and loading areas vulnerable to spills can be prevented by paving or containment with a liner of relatively impermeable material designed to keep leachate inside a treatment pond, landfill, or a tailings disposal area Liner materials include plastic and dense clay
leaching
the natural process by which water transports salts and other soluble materials through the soil
leaching
the dissolution of soluble constituents from a rock or orebody by the natural action of percolating water
leaching
the process in which a soluble metallic compound is extracted from ore by dissolving the metals in a solvent; see cyanidation
leaching
the removal in solution of soluble minerals and salts by water seeping through soil or rock
leaching
To remove a soluble substance from a material by dissolving it in a liquid, and then removing the liquid from what is left
leaching
present participle of leach
leaching
The removal of materials in solution from soil or rock to ground water; refers to movement of pesticides or nutrients from land surface to ground water
leaching
The process by which soluble materials in the soil, such as salts, nutrients, pesticide chemicals or contaminants, are washed into a lower layer of soil or are dissolved and carried away by water Also see Leachate
leaching
Flushing out of dissolved or suspended materials from the soil, solid waste, or another medium by the action of percolating water
leaching
The process where material in the soil (such as nutrients, pesticides, etc ) are washed into lower layers of soil by the downward movement of water
leaching
The extraction of a soluble metallic compound from ore by dissolving the metals in a solvent
leaching
the process of leaching
leach

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    /ˈlēʧ/ /ˈliːʧ/

    Etimoloji

    () From Middle English leche (“leachate”), from Old English *lǣċ, *lǣċe (“muddy stream”), from Proto-Germanic *lēkjō (“a leak, drain, flow”), from Proto-Germanic *lēk-, *lak-, *likanan (“to leak, drain”), from Proto-Indo-European *leg(')- (“to leak”). Cognate with Old English leċċan (“to water, moisten”), Old English lacu (“stream, pool, pond”). More at leak, lake.

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