carbonado

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car·bo·na·do 1

 (kär′bə-nā′dō, -nä′-) Archaic
n. pl. car·bo·na·does or car·bo·na·dos
A piece of scored and broiled fish, fowl, or meat.
tr.v. car·bo·na·doed, car·bo·na·do·ing, car·bo·na·dos
1. To score and broil (fish, fowl, or meat).
2. To slice or cut.

[From Spanish carbonada, from carbón, charcoal, from Latin carbō, carbōn-; see carbon.]

car·bo·na·do 2

 (kär′bə-nā′dō, -nä′-)
n. pl. car·bo·na·does
A form of opaque or dark-colored diamond used for drills. Also called black diamond.

[Portuguese, from carbone, carbon, from French; see carbon.]
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

carbonado

(ˌkɑːbəˈneɪdəʊ; -ˈnɑːdəʊ)
n, pl -does or -dos
(Cookery) a piece of meat, fish, etc, scored and grilled
vb (tr) , -dos, -doing or -doed
1. (Cookery) to score and grill (meat, fish, etc)
2. archaic to hack or slash
[C16: from Spanish carbonada, from carbón charcoal; see carbon]

carbonado

(ˌkɑːbəˈneɪdəʊ; -ˈnɑːdəʊ)
n, pl -dos or -does
(Minerals) an inferior dark massive variety of diamond used in industry for polishing and drilling. Also called: black diamond
[Portuguese, literally: carbonated]
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014

car•bo•na•do1

(ˌkɑr bəˈneɪ doʊ)

n., pl. -dos, -does.
a massive, black variety of diamond, found chiefly near São Salvador, Brazil, used for drilling and other cutting purposes.
[1850–55; < Portuguese: carbonate]

car•bo•na•do2

(ˌkɑr bəˈneɪ doʊ)

n., pl. -does, -dos, n.
1. a piece of meat, fish, etc., scored and broiled.
v.t.
2. to score and broil.
3. Archaic. to slash; hack.
[1580–90; < Sp carbonada=carbón charcoal (see carbon) + -ada -ade1]
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.

carbonado


Past participle: carbonadoed
Gerund: carbonadoing

Imperative
carbonado
carbonado
Present
I carbonado
you carbonado
he/she/it carbonados
we carbonado
you carbonado
they carbonado
Preterite
I carbonadoed
you carbonadoed
he/she/it carbonadoed
we carbonadoed
you carbonadoed
they carbonadoed
Present Continuous
I am carbonadoing
you are carbonadoing
he/she/it is carbonadoing
we are carbonadoing
you are carbonadoing
they are carbonadoing
Present Perfect
I have carbonadoed
you have carbonadoed
he/she/it has carbonadoed
we have carbonadoed
you have carbonadoed
they have carbonadoed
Past Continuous
I was carbonadoing
you were carbonadoing
he/she/it was carbonadoing
we were carbonadoing
you were carbonadoing
they were carbonadoing
Past Perfect
I had carbonadoed
you had carbonadoed
he/she/it had carbonadoed
we had carbonadoed
you had carbonadoed
they had carbonadoed
Future
I will carbonado
you will carbonado
he/she/it will carbonado
we will carbonado
you will carbonado
they will carbonado
Future Perfect
I will have carbonadoed
you will have carbonadoed
he/she/it will have carbonadoed
we will have carbonadoed
you will have carbonadoed
they will have carbonadoed
Future Continuous
I will be carbonadoing
you will be carbonadoing
he/she/it will be carbonadoing
we will be carbonadoing
you will be carbonadoing
they will be carbonadoing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been carbonadoing
you have been carbonadoing
he/she/it has been carbonadoing
we have been carbonadoing
you have been carbonadoing
they have been carbonadoing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been carbonadoing
you will have been carbonadoing
he/she/it will have been carbonadoing
we will have been carbonadoing
you will have been carbonadoing
they will have been carbonadoing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been carbonadoing
you had been carbonadoing
he/she/it had been carbonadoing
we had been carbonadoing
you had been carbonadoing
they had been carbonadoing
Conditional
I would carbonado
you would carbonado
he/she/it would carbonado
we would carbonado
you would carbonado
they would carbonado
Past Conditional
I would have carbonadoed
you would have carbonadoed
he/she/it would have carbonadoed
we would have carbonadoed
you would have carbonadoed
they would have carbonadoed
Collins English Verb Tables © HarperCollins Publishers 2011
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.carbonado - an inferior dark diamond used in industry for drilling and polishing
adamant, diamond - very hard native crystalline carbon valued as a gem
2.carbonado - a piece of meat (or fish) that has been scored and broiled
meat - the flesh of animals (including fishes and birds and snails) used as food
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
Translations
carbonado
References in periodicals archive ?
Ademas, permite el movimiento de nutrimentos carbonados interplanta debido a las conexiones hifales, y juega un papel importante en el ciclado de carbono, nitrogeno y fosforo (Kottke et al., 2008; Field et al., 2015; van der Heijden et al., 2015).
A concentracao de C[O.sub.2] na atmosfera interfere diretamente em um importante processo fisiologico nos vegetais, a fotossintese, processo em que as plantas transformam a energia luminosa em energia quimica, sintetizando compostos carbonados, que serao utilizados em diversos processos do metabolismo vegetal, alem de ser fonte de energia para as demais formas de vida (TAIZ & ZEIGER, 2013).
Las disminuciones en el periodo de colonizacion (L), pueden ser explicadas por un mayor contenido de materia organica (esqueletos carbonados) que son un sustrato de rapida utilizacion en la fermentacion microbiana del rumen (38).
En este contexto, los restos de materia organica son fragmentados por la macrofauna, lo que facilita la biodegradacion a cargo de bacterias y hongos del suelo, proporcionando con la mineralizacion de estos sustratos carbonados nutrientes inorganicos fundamentales para el desarrollo vegetal (LABRADOR, 2008).
III--pedras preciosas, pedras coradas lapidaveis, carbonados e metais nobres: 0,2% (dois decimos por cento);