from The Century Dictionary.
- noun The act of using a dredge.
- noun The matter or material brought up by a dredge.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb Present participle of
Sorry, no etymologies found.
He invented a mill for sawing marble, a machine for spinning flax, another for scooping out earth, called a dredging machine, and several kinds of canal boats.
The dredging was a test run for the far larger Phase 2 of the cleanup, which regulators want to start in 2011.
It's a pure case of data dredging, which is when statisticians take a huge compilation of data and manipulate the numbers to include only those which verify some hypothesis they set out to prove.
Tim Havens, longtime president of the anti-dredging group CEASE, cited the shortcomings in calling the dredging a "miserable failure."
Sixty thousand cubic yards of silt and sand is to be removed in the inner-harbor dredging, which is expected to cost about $2 million.
Lawmakers may still say how money is budgeted generally for activities such as dredging, but by banning earmarks — specific projects funded as a result of lawmakers ' requests — they won ' t be able to direct cash to individual districts or states.
Bouchet said data was collected using both academic and traditional methods such as dredging and trawling, diving and deep-water nets which Panglao fishermen traditionally use.
The standardization of measurement is not well defined: The effect of counter measures such a dredging which is performed intensively in Holland is difficult to asses.
You may think it's just the return of the radical chic, but it's such an ambitious movie that it's a kind of dredging up of a part of history that was lost.
Usually when this happens in a large development part of the process to obtain zoning approval involves negotiating a conservation easement over the private submerged lands to make sure they are not destroyed through activities such as dredging or rows of docks.