adjective see pedogenesis II

New Collegiate Dictionary. 2001.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • pedogenic — pedogénic adj. m., pl. pedogénici; f. sg. pedogénică, pl. pedogénice Trimis de siveco, 10.08.2004. Sursa: Dicţionar ortografic  PEDOGÉNIC, Ă adj. produs de factori edafici. (< engl. pedogenic) …   Dicționar Român

  • pedogenic — | ̷ ̷ ̷ ̷|jenik adjective Etymology: ped (II) + genic : of, relating to, or involved in soil formation pedogenic agents pedogenic processes …   Useful english dictionary

  • pedogenic — adjective Pertaining to processes that add, transfer, transform, or remove soil constituents …   Wiktionary

  • pedogenic — [ˌpɛdə(ʊ) dʒɛnɪk] adjective relating to or denoting processes occurring in soil or leading to the formation of soil …   English new terms dictionary

  • pedogenic — ped·o·gen·ic …   English syllables

  • Pedology (soil study) — Pedology (from Greek: πέδον, pedon , soil ; and λόγος, logos , study ) is the study of soils in their natural environment. [cite web |url = t.pdf | title = Soil Preservation and the Future… …   Wikipedia

  • Oxidizable carbon ratio dating — is a method of dating in archaeology and earth science that can be used to derive or estimate the age of soil and sediment samples up to 35,000 years old. The method is considered by some to be experimental, and it is not as widely used in… …   Wikipedia

  • Seatearth — is a British coal mining term, which is used in the geological literature. As noted by Jackson (1997), a seatearth is the layer of sedimentary rock underlying a coal seam. Seatearths have also been called seat earth , seat rock , or seat stone in …   Wikipedia

  • Duricrust — is a hard layer on or near the surface of soil. Duricrusts can range in thickness from a few millimeters or centimeters to several meters. It is a general term (not to be confused with duripan) for a zone of chemical precipitation and hardening… …   Wikipedia

  • Bioturbation — In oceanography and limnology, bioturbation is the displacement and mixing of sediment particles by benthic fauna (animals) or flora (plants). The mediators of bioturbation are typically annelid worms (e.g. polychaetes, oligochaetes), bivalves (e …   Wikipedia

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”