from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun Geology A chemical sediment or crust, as of porous silica, deposited by a mineral spring.
- noun A mass formed by sintering.
- intransitive verb To cause (metallic powder, for example) to form a coherent mass by heating without melting.
- intransitive verb To form a coherent mass by heating without melting.
from The Century Dictionary.
- To compact or become compacted together by partial fusion, so as to resemble sinter. See
- noun Silicious or calcareous matter deposited by springs.
- noun An obsolete form of
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun (Min.) Dross, as of iron; the scale which files from iron when hammered; -- applied as a name to various minerals.
- noun a loose banded variety of calcite formed by deposition from lime-bearing waters; calcareous tufa; travertine.
- noun fulgurite.
- noun a light cellular or fibrous opal; especially, geyserite (see
Geyserite). It has often a pearly luster, and is then called pearl sinter.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun geology An
alluvial sedimentdeposited by a mineral spring.
- noun A
massformed by sintering.
- noun A mixture of
iron oreand fluxesadded to a blast furnace.
- verb To
compactand heata powderto form a solidmass.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- verb cause (ores or powdery metals) to become a coherent mass by heating without melting
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Where, however, the temperature is high, some part of the deposit, even a little gold, may be laid down just about the spring in the deposits known as sinter, which are often formed at such places.
The device is based on two image processing technologies developed by Apical Limited (Headquarters: London, United Kingdom, CEO: Dr. Michael Tusch): iridix, which implements pixel-by-pixel dynamic range compression, and sinter, which is an advanced noise reduction core.
Because the TE3610PF uses 'sinter' noise reduction technology in addition to iridix, it reduces sensor noise prior to image compression and improves the efficiency of JPEG and
A couple of years ago I did my very first reading at the Bauer Museum of Art. I'd written a short literary piece about my experiences working as a laborer in a sinter plant, and the theme of the new exhibit was Big Steel.
Using microwaves to sinter a mold can get many shapes, whether flat plates, beams, or other structural elements.
Regardless of how you grow, spin, forge or sinter new space habitats there will be a need for large high-tech components from Earth built as stackable modules. keny
The equally owned plant would use Kobe's ITmk3 technology, which dispenses with coke ovens, sinter plants and blast furnaces, and uses iron-ore fines and non-coking coal to produce iron nuggets.
Sparrows also has reactivated its sinter plant, which captures the iron out of waste products.
I'd written a short literary piece about my experiences working as a laborer in a sinter plant, and the theme of the new exhibit was Big Steel.
That's what I weighed back when I was a laborer in the sinter plant, and I was in good shape back then.