from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of glaciate.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Covered with ice; also, acted upon by ice; showing the effects of glacial action.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. covered with ice (as by a glacier) or affected by glacial action
Sorry, no etymologies found.
I must enter a protest against the use made of the word 'glaciated' by Geologists and Physiographers.
As we looked down from the ridge into the once glaciated trough that is now the course of the Afon Melindwr, the bright green pasture of the valley floor stood out in stark contrast against the dark conifers of the steeper ground – woodland cut through with exposures of dramatic, tortured geology.
The lunch menu was simple but delicious, but even more importantly little Elizabeth slept through the entire meal and allowed us to take in the breathtaking views of the long blue water surrounded by the glaciated hills.
The terrain changes from tropical jungle to high glaciated peaks in only 150 km.
Like for millions of Chinese, the life they knew was completely eradicated at 2: 28 p.m. last Monday, when the 7. 9-magnitude earthquake sent wave after wave of tremors through the river valleys and glaciated mountains of Sichuan Province, one of the most beautiful corners of China.
To judge by his behavior, the guy doesn't have a lot of IQ points to spare, and playing that game in the snow and ice, while entertaining, and reminding us middle-aged guys of the Olden Days when all the Vikings games were glaciated, probably made no sense in this era of concussion-consciousness say that ten times fast.
Neanderthal Man appears, thrives for a time in the glaciated terrain of prehistoric Europe, then fades out just as modern man appears on the scene.
Diversity patterns of fungivorous insects: comparison between glaciated vs. refugial boreal forests.
Areas that have not been glaciated or which were deglaciated earliest are generally more species rich than more recently deglaciated areas , suggesting that risks of major migrations of the boreal forest increase the probability of species loss.
The massive sheer granite walls present a freshly glaciated appearance with little postglacial erosion.