hydrous


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Related to hydrous: Hydrous ethanol

hydrous

 [hi´drus]
containing water.

hy·drat·ed

(hī'drāt-ĕd),
Combined with water, forming a hydrate.
Synonym(s): hydrous

hydrous

[hī′drəs]
Etymology: Gk, hydor, water
pertaining to a substance or object that contains water or is moist.

hydrous

containing water.
References in periodicals archive ?
Hydrous pyrolysis of shale and berries was carried out in pyrolysis conditions at which the maximum yield of soluble pyrolysis product was achieved (duration two hours and pyrolysis temperature 380 [degrees]C for shale, and 340 [degrees]C for berries).
The pH-dependent or pH-sensitive component results from the increasing ionization as the pH of the soil system increases the presence of certain functional groups of organic matter and hydroxides that are associated with the broken edges of clay mineral plates and hydrous oxides of iron or aluminium.
The mycorhization improves the date palm growth by improving the hydrous and the mineral nutrition.
may exist primarily as Al oxides and hydrous oxides as indicated by BRS mineralogy (Taylor and Pearson 2001).
The Research concerns the "behaviours of 12 gene varieties of hard, soft and savage wheat under hydrous stress.
Ethanol is produce in two forms hydrous and anhydrous.
TGER processes the liquid and food waste into a hydrous ethanol, which is blended with the syngas to create usable energy.
In marked contrast, it has been proposed that komatiites originate via hydrous melting at a shallow depth in subduction environments at significantly lower melting temperatures than those invoked by the plume hypothesis.
Third, I examined the importance of hydrous iron oxides (FeOx), a common soil mineral phase known to have strong sorptive capacity, for soil OM storage using a wider range of mineral soils spanning eight soil orders.
Coimex also provided the company with hydrous ethanol, a key ingredient to the fuel, which is shipped to the United States, says Karl James, chairman of Petrojam in Kingston.
Scientists believe that water is a necessary ingredient for life, and the Mars rocks Fisk and his colleagues studied contain certain minerals, known as hydrous minerals, that are formed by reaction with water.