Šljunak prevod, Srpsko - Engleski rečnik i prevodilac teksta

Prevod reči: Šljunak

Smer prevoda: srpski > engleski

šljunak [ muški rod ]

boulder [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

A large smooth mass of rock detached from its place of origin; SYN. bowlder.

bowlder [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

A detached and rounded or much-worn mass of rock. Boulder.

brash [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

Collection of broken pieces of rock or ice.
Slight sickness; broken pieces of rock or ice; collection of fragments

chesil [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor


chisel [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Fren. chisel, French ciseau, from Late Lat. cisellus, prob. for caesellus, from Latin caesus, p. p. of caedere to cut. Related to Scissors.
A hand tool with a flat steel blade with a cutting edge.

coggle [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

gravel [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Fren. gravele, akin to French gr?ve a sandy shore, strand; of Celtic origin; cf. Armor. grouan gravel, W. gro coarse gravel, pebbles, and Skr. grâvan stone.
Rock fragments and pebbles; SYN. crushed rock.
Coarse sediment consisting of pebbles or small fragments of rock, originating in the beds of lakes and streams or on beaches. Gravel is quarried for use in road building, railroad ballast, and for an aggregate in concrete. It is obtained from quarries known as gravel pits, where it is often found mixed with sand or clay.
Some gravel deposits also contain placer deposits of metal ores (chiefly tin) or free metals (such as gold and silver).

grit [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM OE, greet, greot, sand, gravel, AS. greót grit, sant, dust; akin to OS griott, OFries. gret gravel, Old High Germ. grioz, German griess, Icel. grjôt, and to Eng. groats, grout. Related to Groats, Grout, Grail gravel.
A hard coarse-grained siliceous sandstone; SYN. gritrock, gritstone.

metal [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM French métal, Latin metallum metal, mine, Greek metalon mine. Related to Mettle, Medal.
(Homonym: mettle).
An opaque lustrous elemental chemical substance that is a good conductor of heat and electricity and, when polished, a good reflector of light; most elemental metals are malleable, ductile, and are generally denser than the other elemental substances; metals are structurally distinguished from nonmetals by their atomic bonding and electron availability; the electron band structure of metals is characterized by a partially filled valence band; the lost from the outer shells of metallic atoms are available to carry an electric current; the defining property of a metal is that it is an element with a positive thermal coefficient of resistivity, meaning the electrical resistivity of a metal continuously increases as temperature increases.
Any of a class of chemical elements with certain chemical characteristics (metallic character) and physical properties: they are good conductors of heat and electricity; opaque but reflect light well; malleable, which enables them to be coldworked and rolled into sheets; and ductile, which permits them to be drawn into thin wires.
Metallic elements compose about 7of the 1elements shown in the periodic table of the elements. They form alloys with each other, bases with the hydroxyl radical (OH), and replace the hydrogen in an acid to form a salt. The majority are found in nature in the combined form only, as compounds or mineral ores; about of them also occur in the elemental form, as native metals. Their chemical properties are largely determined by the extent to which their atoms can lose one or more electrons and form positive ions (cations).
Metals have been put to many uses, both structural and decorative, since prehistoric times, and the Copper Age, Bronze Age, and Iron Age are named for the metal that formed the technological base for that stage of human evolution.
All metals, with the exception of mercury, are solid at ordinary temperatures, and all of them will crystallize under suitable conditions. The chief chemical properties of metals include their strong affinity for certain nonmetallic elements, e.g. sulfur, chlorine, and oxygen, with which they form sulfides, chlorides, and oxides. Metals will, when fused, enter into the forming of alloys. Many of the metals can decompose water or steam with the production of hydrogen.

pebble [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM as. papolstân; cf. Latin papula pimple, mote. Related to Stone.
A small smooth rounded rock.

rubble [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM From an assumed Old French dim. of robe See Rubbish.
A mass of rough stones or fragments of concrete, usually resulting from a demolition.
Rough stone as it comes from the quarry.
Water-worn or rough broken stones; broken bricks, etc., used in coarse masonry, or to fill up between the facing courses of walls.

shingle [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

A small signboard outside the office of a lawyer or doctor, e.g.
Building material used as siding or roofing; SYN. shake.
Coarse beach gravel of small water-worn stones and pebbles (or a stretch of shore covered with such gravel).

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