bricklike

bricklike

(ˈbrɪkˌlaɪk)
adj
resembling a brick
References in periodicals archive ?
The coupe is based on a Volvo concept car from 2013, which at the time read like the wishful fever dream of a brand known for bricklike vehicles.
In this way it helps protect the plants against drought, while in clay soils; it helps to add porosity to the soil and helps the soil to drain more easily, so that it does not stay waterlogged and does not dry out into a bricklike substance; ultimately improve plant growth and yield.
Ancient Egyptians might have rolled giant bricklike stones to pyramid building sites by strapping wooden rods to each rock, researchers suggest in a paper posted August 14 at arXiv.
They may be small spherical calcareous bodies, bricklike calcite crystals or form large volume of carbonate mud (Fig.
Mineralization by molluscs is typically highly organized, nucleating from the inner mantle and radiating unidirectionally in systematic bricklike layers to the outer periostracum (Dauphin et at.
Breeders continued to perfect the breed with the goal of achieving a bricklike body shape similar to the Rhode Island Red.
It was rather hard and bricklike in the upper surfaces and surprisingly dry in the lower horizons.
The behind-the-scenes story here is that de la Pava self-published this novel through print-on-demand service Xlibris and has been slowly sending copies to potentially interested parties, many of whom have reported back with modifiers usually reserved for best-of-the-decade lists and comparisons to authors of exalted sprawling bricklike novels.
The heavy pitch and the Skylane's bricklike descent rate with full flaps and gear out--something you'd expect of the Space Shuttle--have led to a fair number of hard landings and runway loss-of-control accidents.
At the other extreme, clayey soils become hard and bricklike when they dry out.
Would you like to create a regular, bricklike look using urban-crete?
Chow was served on a sunken, red, bricklike tennis court.