discharging


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discharging

(dĭs′chărg″ĭng)
The emission of or the flowing out of material, as the discharge of pus from a lesion; excretion.
References in periodicals archive ?
Both versions can be equipped with a new activated surge bin and flexible screw conveyor to allow continuous loss-in-weight gravimetric discharging directly from bulk bags.
Croxson: What do those of you who treat discharging grommets currently use?
Discharging the first set of containers from the top level took as long as eight minutes.
A self-contained, gain-in-weight batching and blending system receives bulk ingredients from multiple upstream sources, and weigh-batches, blends and discharges the material into a surge hopper for subsequent conveying or gravity discharging into downstream process equipment or storage vessels.
The next step is to apply to the court for an order discharging the lien.
Chapter 13 lets wage earners develop a recovery plan without discharging all debts.
There needs to be a provision in the Clean Water Act that recognizes some pollutants are so dangerous that there is no safe level for discharging them into our rivers.
The court emphasized that the Supreme Court held that discharging a nonrecourse obligation by conveying the collateral to the creditor results in the debtor's realization of a benefit equal to the full amount of the debt discharged, even when the value of the collateral is less than the amount of the debt.
If all water bodies are designated as high-quality drinking water sources or if the degree of gradation between standards for various uses is slight, all point sources may be discharging to waters that have been effectively categorized as "zero discharge.