undecomposed


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undecomposed

(ˌʌnˌdiːkəmˈpəʊzd)
adj
not reduced to constituent elements
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.undecomposed - not left to spoilundecomposed - not left to spoil; "the meat is still good"
fresh - recently made, produced, or harvested; "fresh bread"; "a fresh scent"; "fresh lettuce"
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References in periodicals archive ?
They will sit, defiantly undecomposed, in landfills.
5) In this instance, the Court noted that the freezing mixture was already well-known and used frequently at the time, for example, in preserving a corpse, or in animals which were found undecomposed in the ice of Siberia and "which must have been embalmed in ice for ages.
The outcome indicates deposits are composed of undecomposed urea (occupy 5~15%), biuret (occupy 5~15%) and CYA (occupy 70~95[degrees]%).
Incorporated, the green fertilizer is one of the viable alternatives that have been used in the radish crop, contributing to the supply of nutrients required by the crop through the incorporation of undecomposed plant material, cultivated in the area and later incorporated to the soil.
The difference between the initial amount of N added to soil and that recovered in the soil and in the undecomposed residues at the end of the incubation was the amount not accounted for and presumed to be lost from the system.
Tropical lowland peats usually have undecomposed and partly decomposed branches, logs or twigs.
Fish By-Products: Non-rendered, clean undecomposed portions offish (such as, but not limited to, head, fins, tails, ends, skin, bone, and viscera).
Sometimes, he uses his undecomposed compost as mulch for his crops.
Scientists came across the undecomposed brains during an archaeological excavation of a Bronze Age site in 2010.
During combustion, this layer forms a tight shell, which impedes heat entrance into deeper undecomposed layers of material and blocks free release of volatile products into the atmosphere in the course of thermal decomposition.