Definition of Triturating

1. Verb. (present participle of triturate) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Triturating

1. triturate [v] - See also: triturate

Triturating Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Triturating

tritovum
tritoxide
tritozooids
tritriacontane
tritriacontanoic
tritriacontanoic acid
tritrichomonas
tritrichomonas foetus
trits
tritubercular
triturable
triturate
triturated
triturates
triturating (current term)
trituration
triturations
triturator
triturators
triturus
trityl
tritylene
trityls
tritæus
triulose
triumph
triumphal
triumphal arch
triumphal arches

Literary usage of Triturating

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and General by Thomas Spencer Baynes (1888)
"... tissue of different hardness—cementum, dentine, and enamel—which are disclosed upon the surface form a fine and very efficient triturating instrument. ..."

2. Pharmacopoea Homoeopathica Polyglotta by Willmar Schwabe (1880)
"triturating Mortars. The triturating mortars and pestles must be made either of porcelain, the inside of ... triturating vessels of metal are not allowed. ..."

3. The Annual of Scientific Discovery, Or, Year-book of Facts in Science and Art by David Ames Wells, George Bliss, Samuel Kneeland, John Trowbridge, Charles Robert Cross (1861)
"The coal-tar, which is mixed with it in the proportion of two to four parís to a hundred, by triturating or grinding, ought to impart to it a gray tint, ..."

4. The Formation of Vegetable Mould Through the Action of Worms: With by Charles Darwin (1907)
"The triturating power of worms not quite insignificant under a geological point of view. No one doubts that our world at one time consisted of crystalline ..."

5. The Formation of Vegetable Mould Through the Action of Worms: Through the by Charles Darwin (1882)
"The triturating power of worms not quite insignificant under a geological point of view. No one doubts that our world at one time consisted of crystalline ..."

6. The Cyclopædia of India and of Eastern and Southern Asia: Commercial by Edward Balfour (1885)
"The amalgam of tin is readily formed, by triturating the metals together, or by fusion at a gentle heat, and is extensively used for silvering looking- ..."

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