ETYM AS. dung; akin to German dung, dünger, Old High Germ. tunga, Swed. dynga; cf. Icel. dyngja heap, Dan. dynge, Mid. High Germ. tunc underground dwelling place, orig., covered with dung. Related to Dingy.
The excrement of an animal.
Waste matter excreted by living animals. Dung may also serve as a marker through the addition of scents from the anal glands, whether for determining territorial boundaries or as an indication of status within a group.
Some animals, such as rabbits, may reingest dung immediately after excretion and continue digesting it, a process known as refection. In addition to being broken down by bacteria, animal dung provides food for many invertebrates, especially beetles and flies, and provides a habitat for certain species of fungi and plants such as stinging nettles.
Australia's 22 million cattle produce 120 million hectares of dung annually according to estimates 1995.
Any substance such as manure or a mixture of nitrates used to make soil more fertile.
Substance containing some or all of a range of about 20 chemical elements necessary for healthy plant growth, used to compensate for the deficiencies of poor or depleted soil. Fertilizers may be organic, for example farmyard manure, composts, bonemeal, blood, and fishmeal; or inorganic, in the form of compounds, mainly of nitrogen, phosphate, and potash, which have been used on a very much increased scale since 1945.
Because externally applied fertilizers tend to be in excess of plant requirements and drain away to affect lakes and rivers (see eutrophication), attention has turned to the modification of crop plants themselves. Plants of the legume family, including the bean, clover, and lupin, live in symbiosis with bacteria located in root nodules, which fix nitrogen from the atmosphere. Research is now directed to producing a similar relationship between such bacteria and crops such as wheat.
ETYM Old Eng. also garbash, perh. orig., that which is purged or cleansed away.
Food that is discarded (as from a kitchen); SYN. refuse, food waste, scraps.
Debris; useless possessions; trash.
ETYM French litičre, Late Lat. lectaria, from Latin lectus couch, bed. Related to Lie to be prostrated, and cf. Coverlet.
1. A chair or bed carried on two poles by bearers.
2. Rubbish carelessly dropped or left about (especially in public places).
3. The offspring at one birth of a multiparous mammal.
Any animal or plant material used to fertilize land especially animal excreta usually with litter material.
ETYM Icel. myki; akin to Dutch mög. Related to Midden.
1. Mud and filth.
2. Vegetable mold mixed with earth, as found in low, damp places and swamps.
3. Anything filthy or vile.
ETYM French refus refusal, also, that which is refused. Related to Refuse to deny.
Trash; garbage; debris.
ETYM Cf. Icel. tros rubbish, leaves, and twigs picked up for fuel, trassi a slovenly fellow, Swed. trasa a rag, tatter.
Worthless people; SYN. scum.
đubre | srpsko - engleski prevod
1. Beskorisni ili besmmisleni podaci. Neki računari prave đubre; druge njime pune ljudi koji ne znaju šta rade.
2. Suvišni znaci koji se pojavljuju tokom direktne komunikacije. Pogledajte i linijski šum.
3. Posebno mesto na koje stavljate neželjene dokumente i datoteke. Ikonica na Mekovoj radnoj površini izgleda baš kao metalna kanta za đubre. Sve što treba da uradite da biste se otarasili neželjenih stvari jeste da odgovarajućši objekat pritisnete mišem i prevučete ga u kantu za đubre na Meku je to da njene strane ispupče kada u njoj ima bačenih datoteka, ali datoteke ne nestaju nepovratno sve dok ne zadate naredbu izbaci đubre - baš kao u pravom životu.
1. Incorrect or corrupted data.
2. Gibberish displayed on screen, either due to faulty hardware or software or because a program is unable to display a file’s content. For example, an executable file is not meant to be displayed by a text editor and so is indecipherable on screen.
An icon on the screen in the Macintosh Finder, resembling a garbage can. To delete a file or eject a diskette, the user drags the icon for the file or diskette to the Trash. However, until the user shuts down the system or chooses the menu option “Empty Trash,” a file in the Trash is not actually deleted; the user can retrieve it by double-clicking the Trash icon and dragging the file’s icon out of the resulting window. Compare Recycle Bin.