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Belonging to me; my.
Used as a pronominal to me; my.
Used as a pronominal adjective in the predicate; as, 'Vengeance is mine; I will repay.' Rom. xii. 19.
Also, in the old style, used attributively, instead of my, before a noun beginning with a vowel.
To dig a mine or pit in the earth; to get ore, metals, coal, or precious stones, out of the earth; to dig in the earth for minerals; to dig a passage or cavity under anything in order to overthrow it by explosives or otherwise.
To form subterraneous tunnel or hole; to form a burrow or lodge in the earth; as, the mining cony.
To dig away, or otherwise remove, the substratum or foundation of; to lay a mine under; to sap; to undermine; hence, to ruin or destroy by slow degrees or secret means.
To dig into, for ore or metal.
To get, as metals, out of the earth by digging.
A subterranean cavity or passage A pit or excavation in the earth, from which metallic ores, precious stones, coal, or other mineral substances are taken by digging; distinguished from the pits from which stones for architectural purposes are taken, and which are called quarries.
A cavity or tunnel made under a fortification or other work, for the purpose of blowing up the superstructure with some explosive agent.
Any place where ore, metals, or precious stones are got by digging or washing the soil; as, a placer mine.
Fig.: A rich source of wealth or other good. explosive device that explodes on contact; designed to destroy vehicles or ships or to kill or maim personnel excavation in the earth from which ores and minerals are extracted lay mines; 'The Vietnamese mined Cambodia' get from the earth by excavation; 'mine ores and metals'.
enamel. forget me not. glaze. dial. azure. blue.
excavation in the earth from which ores and minerals are extracted. explosive device that explodes on contact; designed to destroy vehicles or ships or to kill or maim personnel. get from the earth by excavation; 'mine ores and metals'. lay mines; 'The Vietnamese mined Cambodia'.
A plant built to extract an ore or mineral substance either underground or from the surface When the ore is extracted underground, the mine needs a system of excavations in the rock to gain access to the ore areas When the ore is mined from surface, the ore is extracted from one or several pits.
A mine would have been any sort of operation where there was an attempt to find and obtain lead or zinc minerals from the soil or rock Sometimes the name of a mine endured for most of the mining era while other names were ephemeral or even just on paper.
Typically a complete with firing tube, but generally the firework itself.
An inorganic species or substance occurring in nature, having a definite chemical composition and usually a distinct crystalline form.
Rocks, except certain glassy igneous forms, are either simple minerals or aggregates of minerals.
Anything which is neither animal nor vegetable, as in the most general classification of things into three kingdoms.
Of or pertaining to minerals; consisting of a mineral or of minerals; as, a mineral substance.
Impregnated with minerals; as, mineral waters. solid homogeneous inorganic substances occurring in nature having a definite chemical composition of or containing or derived from minerals; 'a mineral deposit'; 'mineral water' composed of matter other than plant or animal; 'the inorganic mineral world' relating to minerals; 'mineral elements'; 'mineral deposits'.
mineral. mineral / n , adj /,.
solid homogeneous inorganic substances occurring in nature having a definite chemical composition. relating to minerals; 'mineral elements'; 'mineral deposits'. of or containing or derived from minerals; 'a mineral deposit'; 'mineral water'. composed of matter other than plant or animal; 'the inorganic mineral world'.
A naturally occurring inorganic element or compound having an orderly internal structure and characteristic chemical composition.
A term applied to inorganic substances found in the earth strata, as opposed to organic substances such as plant and animal matter Minerals normally have definite chemical composition and crystal structure The term is also applied to matter derived from minerals, such as the inorganic ions found in water The term has been incorrectly applied to ion exchangers, even though most of the modern materials are organic ion exchange resins.
A naturally occurring, usually inorganic, solid consisting of either a single element or a compound, and having a definite chemical composition and a systematic internal arrangement of atoms.
Any substance that is neither animal or vegetable It is any class of substances occurring in nature, usually comprising of inorganic substances, such as quartz or feld- spar, of definite chemical composition and definite crystal structure It sometimes includes rocks formed by these substances Ground water dissolves these rock substances, and the dissolved minerals are present in tap water Depending on the kinds of rocks the water comes in contact with, the minerals dissolved in the water may be just a few or they may be many Water handness is mostly comprised of these minerals.
Natural component of rocks A naturally occurring inorganic solid with a crystalline structure and a specific chemical composition Over 2,000 types of minerals have been classified.
An inorganic compound occurring naturally in the earth's crust, with a distinctive set of physical properties, and a definite chemical composition.
An inorganic natural substance is characterized by its atomic structure and physical and chemical properties.
Natural inorganic substance which is either definite in chemical composition and physical characteristics or any chemical element or compound occurring naturally as a product of inorganic processes.
An inorganic chemical element or compound occuring naturally Not vegetable or animal.
Organic and inorganic substances occurring naturally, with characteristics and economic uses that bring them within the purview of mineral laws; a substance that may be obtained under applicable laws from public lands by purchase, lease, or preemptive entry. naturally formed inorganic substance with a particular chem ical composition minifundium small peasant holding in some South American countries, such as Brazil mist low cloud caused by the condensation of water vapour in the lower part of the atmosphere Mist is less thick than fog, visibility being 1-2 km mistral cold, dry, northerly wind that occasionally blows during the winter on the Mediterranean coast of France It has been known to reach a velocity of 145 kph.
A naturally occurring inorganic solid The internal crystalline structure of a mineral is controlled by its elemental composition As an example of the way in which the elemental composition is expressed, the definition in this dictionary for 'Augite' includes the term '2)O6 ' What this means is that the first element can be either Calcium or Sodium, the second element can be either Magnesium, Iron, or Aluminum, the third element can be two atoms of either Silicon or Aluminum, and the final element is six atoms of Oxygen.
A naturally occurring, inorganic, crystalline solid with definite chemical composition and characteristic physical properties. n a homogeneous, inorganic, naturally occurring solid with a definite chemical structure.
A naturally-occuring chemical compound or element.
Any of the various naturally occurring substances usually obtained from the earth The term is used to include all wasting, i e , non-regenerative, inorganic substances that are extracted from the earth. a naturally occurring, crystalline, inorganic chemical compound whose chemical composition and physical properties are fixed or vary within narrow limits.
STREAK - Discoloration in lumber caused by chemical oxidation of minerals naturally occurring in the wood. an naturally occuring, inorganic, crystalline substance that is made up of elements.
A naturally occuring element or compound of set composition and molecular structure, resulting in particular physical properties.
A term applied to inorganic substances, such as rocks and similar matter found in the earth's strata, as opposed to organic substances such as plant and animal matter Minerals normally have definite chemical composition and crystal structure The term is also applied to matter derived from minerals, such as a inorganic ions found in water The term has been incorrectly applied to ion exchangers, even though most of the modern materials are organic ion exchange resins.
Plants, like animals, need minerals for healthy growth and to function normally Minerals are inorganic compounds or elements, like iron and potassium See also micro- and macronutrients.
An inorganic substance required by the body in small quantities.
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