sediment

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sed·i·ment

 (sĕd′ə-mənt)
n.
1. Material that settles to the bottom of a liquid; lees.
2. Solid fragments of inorganic or organic material that come from the weathering of rock and are carried and deposited by wind, water, or ice.

[Latin sedimentum, act of settling, from sedēre, to sit, settle; see sed- in Indo-European roots.]

sediment

(ˈsɛdɪmənt)
n
1. matter that settles to the bottom of a liquid
2. (Geological Science) material that has been deposited from water, ice, or wind
[C16: from Latin sedimentum a settling, from sedēre to sit]
sedimentous adj

sed•i•ment

(ˈsɛd ə mənt)

n.
1. the matter that settles to the bottom of a liquid; lees; dregs.
2. Geol. mineral or organic matter deposited by water, air, or ice.
[1540–50; < Latin sedimentum=sedi- (comb. form of sedēre to sit, settle) + -mentum -ment]
sed`i•men′tous, adj.

sed·i·ment

(sĕd′ə-mənt)
1. Geology Silt, sand, rocks, fossils, and other matter carried and deposited by water, wind, or ice.
2. Chemistry Particles of solid matter that settle out of a suspension to the bottom of the liquid.

sediment

  • decant - Means to pour wine, taking pains not to disturb any sediment at the bottom; decant comes from Latin de- and canthus, "angular lip of a jug."
  • allogenic, allochthonous - Geological material that has been transported and then accumulates elsewhere is allochthonous, and sediment carried by a river is allogenic.
  • lithification - The process of compaction of sediment into stone.
  • swarve - To choke with sediment.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.sediment - matter that has been deposited by some natural processsediment - matter that has been deposited by some natural process
matter - that which has mass and occupies space; "physicists study both the nature of matter and the forces which govern it"
alluvial deposit, alluvial sediment, alluvium, alluvion - clay or silt or gravel carried by rushing streams and deposited where the stream slows down
dregs, settlings - sediment that has settled at the bottom of a liquid
lees - the sediment from fermentation of an alcoholic beverage
lick, salt lick - a salt deposit that animals regularly lick
evaporite - the sediment that is left after the evaporation of seawater
Verb1.sediment - deposit as a sediment
posit, situate, deposit, fix - put (something somewhere) firmly; "She posited her hand on his shoulder"; "deposit the suitcase on the bench"; "fix your eyes on this spot"
sediment - settle as sediment
2.sediment - settle as sediment
settle, settle down - settle into a position, usually on a surface or ground; "dust settled on the roofs"
sediment - deposit as a sediment

sediment

sediment

noun
Matter that settles on a bottom or collects on a surface by a natural process:
deposit, dreg (often used in plural), lees, precipitate, precipitation.
Translations
ثُفْل
usazenina
aflejringbundfald
botnfall
nogulsnes

sediment

[ˈsedɪmənt] N (in liquids, boiler) → sedimento m, poso m (Geol) → sedimento m

sediment

[ˈsɛdɪmənt] nsédiment m, dépôt m

sediment

n(Boden)satz m; (in river) → Ablagerung f; (in chemical solution) → Niederschlag m, → Sediment nt

sediment

[ˈsɛdɪmənt] n (in liquids, boiler) → deposito, fondo (Geol) → sedimento

sediment

(ˈsedimənt) noun
the material that settles at the bottom of a liquid. Her feet sank into the sediment on the river bed.

sed·i·ment

n. sedimento, materia que se deposita en el fondo de un líquido.

sediment

n sedimento
References in periodicals archive ?
Contract notice: acquisition of tests to perform physical-chemical examination of urine and urinary sediment with placement of equipment on loan
Several urinary markers, such as PCa antigen 3 and the TMPRSS2: ERG gene fusion or DNA methylation patterns of urinary sediment, have also been explored for use in PCa detection and management.
Microscopic evaluation of urinary sediment dates back to 19th century, when Sanders and Dickenson described presence of abnormal cellular findings in urinary sediment of men who were subsequently diagnosed with bladder cancer.
The diagnosis of HIVAN was made following confirmation of HIV-1 infection and presence of persistent proteinura [greater than or equal to] 1+ on urinary dipstick examination (on at least 3 separate occassions in non-febrile children) with one or more of the following: (i) presence of enlarged echogenic kidneys by renal ultrasound; (ii) abnormal urinary sediment; (iii) microcystic tubular dilation, a childhood variant of HIVAN in the absence of significant podocyte lesions; and (iv) histological finding of FSGS.
Microscopic haematuria as defined by The American Urological Association (AUA) is clinically significant if three or more red blood cells present per high-power field on microscopicevaluation of urinary sediment from two out of three properly collected urinalysis specimens2,3.
nephritis###glomerulonephritis involving =###deposits###hypertension, active urinary sediment,
Haemoglobin =10.3 mg/dL, platelets =292,000 and leukocytes =7100, creatinine =0.7 mg/dL, normal urinary sediment. Anti-nuclear antibody (ANA), Anti-Ds-DNA antibody was positive and anticardiolipin IgG antibodies were negative, C-reactive protein (CRP) =3.95 mg/L, C3 was decreased and C4 was normal.
How a skillful and motivated urinary sediment examination can save the kidneys.
Microscopic evaluation of the urinary sediment revealed dysmorphic red blood cells suggesting glomerular disease (2 red blood cell casts and 60-80 red blood cells per high-power field with >10% of G1 cells and >80% dysmorphic erythrocytes).
[51] revisited this issue and developed a new score with the objective of standardizing urinary sediment analysis.
mRNA expression of target genes in the urinary sediment as a noninvasive prognostic indicator of CKD.