Tom ona kum gelincikler yapmayı pratik yapmaya bir fırsat verdiği için çoğunlukla plajda olmayı seviyor. - Tom likes being on the beach mostly because it gives him an opportunity to practice making sand stoats.
Tom kumlu plajda Mary'nin yanına oturdu. - Tom sat down next to Mary on the sandy beach.
(Hayvan Bilim, Zooloji) Pasifik kıyılarında yaşayan, suyun ve zeminin rengine göre rengini ve dokusunu değiştirme yeteneğine sahip kıkırdaklı bir balık türü, familyada ki orjinal adı "Citharichthys"dir
Rock that is ground more finely than gravel, but is not as fine as silt (more formally, see grain sizes chart), forming beaches and deserts and also used in construction. Sand may be blown around by the wind; gravel is too heavy, and silt (on beaches) does not usually have time to dry out between tides
To abrade the surface of (something) with sand or sandpaper in order to smooth or clean it
Then what was the point of sanding my face off? — Space Ghost.
Because of the relative large size of sand particles ( 05-2 0 mm), sandy soils have trouble holding water and nutrients They are commonly deficient in calcium and magnesium Adding humus to sandy soils can help When mixed with a heavier soil (one that is largely comprised of clay), sand can help provide aeration Sand is also commonly mixed with seed for broadcasting
Mineral particle with a size between 0 06 and 2 0 millimeters in diameter Also see clay and silt
Sand is the most common form of silica used in making glass It is an impure silica, but should have a low content of iron and other impurities, should be washed and heated, and screened for uniformity of grain Glass mythology holds that fires on the beaches of the Nile gave people the first indications of the possibily of making glass
loose grains of rock, sized 0 02-2 00 mm in diameter, consisting chiefly of quartz, but owing their varying colour to mixtures of other minerals
Inorganic particles between 0 05 (and 1/16) and 2 0 millimeters in diameter Also soil that contains 85 percent or more sand and a percentage of silt plus 1 5 times the percentage of clay that does not exceed 15
French writer known for works concerning women's rights and independence (1804-1876) a loose material consisting of grains of rock or coral
Sediment consisting of mineral particles in the range of 0 062 to 2 0 millimeters
The most common form of silica used in making glass It is collected from the seashore or, preferably, from deposits that have fewer impurities For most present-day glassmaking, sand must have a low iron co ntent Before being used in a batch, it is thoroughly washed, heated to remove carbonaceous matter, and screened to obtain uniformly small grains
French writer known for works concerning women's rights and independence (1804-1876)
Sand is a substance that looks like powder, and consists of extremely small pieces of stone. Some deserts and many beaches are made up of sand. They all walked barefoot across the damp sand to the water's edge. grains of sand
of siliceous stone, but not reduced to dust; comminuted stone in the form of loose grains, which are not coherent when wet
Loose particles of hard, broken rock or minerals In observing, sand is reported when particles of sand are raised to sufficient height that reduces visibility It is reported as "SA" in an observation and on the METAR
If you sand a wood or metal surface, you rub sandpaper over it in order to make it smooth or clean. Sand the surface softly and carefully. Sand down means the same as sand. I was going to sand down the chairs and repaint them Simply sand them down with a fine grade of sandpaper. sand down to make a surface smooth by rubbing it with sandpaper or using a special piece of equipment. Mineral, rock, or soil particles that are
This usually refers to the filter medium used by a sand filter The grade most often specified by filter manufacturers is grade No 20 with a particle size of 45 to 55 mm (millimeters)
1 Particles between 2 00 and 0 05 mm diameter, or one of several separates such as coarse or medium sand; a soil textural class 2 Mineral or rock fragments that range in diameter from 2 00 to 0 02 mm in the international system, or 2 00 to 0 05 mm in the USDA system
Loose granular material resulting from the natural disintegration of rock or from the crushing of friable sandstone, passing through a #4 sieve but predominantly retained on a #200 sieve; manufactured sand is the fine material resulting from the crushing and classification by screening, or otherwise, of rock, gravel or blast furnace slag
0008-0.08 in. (0.02-2 mm) in diameter. Most rock-forming minerals are found in sand, but quartz is by far the most common. Most sands also contain a small quantity of feldspar, as well as white mica. All sands contain small quantities of heavy rock-forming minerals, including garnet, tourmaline, zircon, rutile, topaz, pyroxenes, and amphiboles. In the pottery and glassmaking industries very pure quartz sands are used as a source of silica. Similar sands are used for lining the hearths of steel furnaces. Molds used in foundries for casting metal are made of sand with a clay binder. Quartz and garnet sands are used extensively as abrasives. Among ordinary sand's many uses, it is a basic ingredient of mortar, cement, and concrete. See also tar sand. black sand Great Sand Dunes National Monument Sand Creek Massacre sand dollar sand dune sand flea sand fly sand shark Sand George tar sand bituminous sand White Sands National Monument
A soil particle between 0 063 and 2 0mm in diameter (UK classification) A sandy soil contains 85% or more sand, up to 15% silt and up to 10% clay ( the total of course would not exceed 100%)
The sand in the hourglass; hence, a moment or interval of time; the term or extent of one's life
As a soil separate, individual rock or mineral fragments from 0 05 millimeter to 2 0 millimeters in diameter Most sand grains consist of quartz As a soil textural class, a soil that is 85 percent or more sand and not more than 10 percent clay
But the red light was on the columns of the Parthenon, and the Greek women who were knitting their stockings and sometimes crying to a child to come and have the insects picked from its head were as jolly as sand-martins in the heat, quarrelling, scolding, suckling their babies, until the ships in the Piraeus fired their guns.
A litter box, sometimes called a sandbox, sand box, litter tray, litter pan, catbox, or cat box, is an indoor feces and urine disposal box for cats (as well as rabbits, snakes and other pets that naturally or through training will make use of such a repository) that are permitted free roam of a home but who cannot or do not always go outside to relieve themselves. Many owners of these animals prefer not to let them roam outside for fear that they might succumb to the elements or get hit by a car, so a cat litter box makes it possible to shelter pets from these risks
(Coğrafya) A spit or sand spit is a deposition landform found off coasts. A spit is a type of bar or beach that develops where a re-entrant occurs, such as at a cove, headlands and known as longshore drift. Where the direction of the shore turns inland (reenters) the longshore current spreads out or dissipates. No longer able to carry the full load, much of the sediment is dropped. This cases a bar to build out from the shore, eventually becoming a spit
or Chivington Massacre (Nov. 29, 1864) Surprise attack by U.S. troops on a Cheyenne camp. A force of 1,200 men, mostly Colorado volunteers under Col. John M. Chivington, attacked several hundred Cheyenne camped on Sand Creek near Fort Lyon in southeastern Colorado Territory. The Indians had been conducting peace negotiations with the fort's commander; when the attack began, they raised a white flag, but the troops continued to attack, massacring more than 200 of them. The slayings led to the Plains Indian wars
Compressed air forces an abrasive material (resembling sand) through a nozzle on to the surface of the glass This process removes the surface of the glass, which gives the sandblasted area a frosted look Sash A wood perimeter around the glass which allows some independent movement from the frame (not direct set) Sash has two types of components: Stiles-the vertical perimeter pieces Rails-the horizontal perimeter pieces Sash Opening The space described by the interior of a window frame It is bounded by the interior surface of the frames Jamb liners or hardware adapters must be disregarded (Primary use of this dimension is for the Replacement Double Hung System)
The process of surface cleaning and roughening that provides a mechanical "tooth" to aid coating adhesion Media include aluminum oxide, even crushed walnut shells The medium must be chosen to match the substrate and the foreign material on the substrate to be removed
Any echinoderm (order Clypeastroida, class Echinoidea) that has a coinlike, thin-edged body. Five "petals" spread out from the center of the upper body. It burrows in sand, feeding on organic particles wafted to the mouth, located in the center of the body's underside. Small spines covering the body are used for digging and crawling. Tests (external skeletons) of the common sand dollar (Echinarachnius parma), which often wash up on beaches in North America and Japan, are 2-4 in. (5-10 cm) in diameter
A sand dune is a hill of sand near the sea or in a sand desert. = dune. a hill formed of sand in a desert or near the sea. Hill, mound, or ridge of windblown sand or other loose material such as clay particles. Dunes are commonly associated with desert regions and seacoasts, and there are large areas of dunes in nonglacial parts of Antarctica
or beach flea Hopping terrestrial crustacean (family Talitridae). The European sand flea (Talitrus saltator) is about 0.6 in. (1.5 cm) long. The long-horned sand flea (T. longicornis), found on the North American Atlantic coast, has antennae the same length as the waxy white body, up to 1 in. (2.5 cm) long. During the day, sand fleas lie buried near the high-tide mark; at night, they forage for organic debris. The common sand flea (Orchestia agilis, or platensis) lives along Atlantic coasts of Europe and the Americas
Any of various small biting flies of the genus Phlebotomus of tropical areas, some of which transmit diseases. a small fly that bites people and lives on beaches. Any of several species in the dipteran family Phlebotomidae (sometimes considered part of the family Psychodidae) with aquatic larvae that live in the intertidal zone of coastal beaches, in mud, or in wet organic debris. The genus Phlebotomus transmits the pappataci fever virus, and in parts of South America, Africa, and Asia it carries the protozoan parasites that cause kala azar, Oriental sore, espundia, and bartonellosis. The name is also used for species of the blackfly and biting midge families
A shark of the genus Carcharias, especially C. taurus, found mainly in shallow waters of the temperate and tropical Atlantic. Any of about six species of shallow-water, bottom-dwelling sharks in the genus Odontaspis (family Odontaspididae), found along tropical and temperate coastlines of all oceans. They are 10-20 ft (3-6 m) long and are brown or gray above, paler below. Voracious but generally sluggish, they have long, slim, pointed teeth and prey on fishes and invertebrates. Two species, the sand tiger (O. taurus) of the Atlantic and the gray nurse (O. arenarius) of Australia, are potentially dangerous
(also "trap, bunker, sand bunker") another commonly used term for a sand-filled bunker - a depression in the ground filled with a prepared surface of sand or similar Example: His approach shot caught the sand trap/trap/bunker/sand bunker in front of the flag
To create an artificial boundary between two places to divide two or more people from each other
After having been on the deserted island for the past three months, the survivors were getting angry with each other and decided to draw a line in the sand to indicate where the first group and the second group could live.
An abrasive finishing operation done on one side of a fabric made predominantly of manufactured fibers This technique gives a mohair sweater look to knitted fabrics; also produce many constracting surfaces and a striped look
[ 'sand ] (noun.) before 12th century. Old English sand, from Proto-Germanic *samdaz (compare Dutch zand, German Sand), from Proto-Indo-European *sámh₂dʰos (compare Latin sabulum, Ancient Greek ἄμαθος (ámathos)), from *sem- 'to pour' (compare English dial. samel 'sand bottom', Old Irish to-ess-sem 'to pour out', Latin sentina 'bilge water', Lithuanian sémti 'to scoop', Ancient Greek ἀμάω (amáō) 'to gather', ἄμη (amē) 'water bucket').
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