Translation of agglomerate in Spanish:

agglomerate

aglomerarse, v.

Pronunciation /əˈɡlɑməˌreɪt//əˈɡlɒməreɪt/

intransitive verb

  • 1

    aglomerarse
    • Later on, some pairs of nodes will have been identified as neighbors, but not agglomerated.
    • While the industry as a whole was being agglomerated by media moguls, Ted Perry was a blunt-headed cottage craftsman who lived above the shop and knew the value and function of every inventoried item.
    • As a general rule, in the process of agglomerating the subgroups, once two items are associated to a subgroup, they remain in the same subgroup as the number of subgroups grows larger.
    • Fluxes are therefore used to protect the melt from oxidation, to agglomerate nonmetallic inclusions originating with the charge, and to break up and collect the oxide inclusions and skins that may form during melting.
    • The two patent claims refer to the action of the cyclone as providing ‘means for progressively agglomerating particles in the whirling stream leaving the tuyere’.
    • For this particular child, I would ask if there are cats in the house cats loose a lot of hair, which tends to agglomerate under beds and in room corners.
    • If carbides are allowed to agglomerate or form grain-boundary films during heat treatment or in service at elevated temperatures, they can seriously impair ductility and cause embrittlement.
    • Waste was hauled by truck to various designated dumps, and the ore was to be stockpiled or to be directly crushed, screened, and agglomerated.
    • Links to these databases are available from each ‘GeneCard ’… a webpage agglomerating information about a specific gene and its products.
    • It has agglomerated population, centralized means of production, and has concentrated property in a few hands.
    • London is not one homogenised urban sprawl: it is hundreds of once separate villages that the Victorian explosion agglomerated into a continuous habitation.
    • As these centres became politically agglomerated in the 16th century, variations on what soon became virtually an artistic canon became more solely individual than regional.
    • If firms agglomerate in one or a few regions, they do so impelled by pecuniary externalities that arise from the interaction of increasing returns with transportation costs between regions.
    • Under Jiang Zemin, the leadership announced it would follow the chaebol and kereitsu models of Korea and Japan where protected industries agglomerated into massive enterprises.
    • Herbert aims to agglomerate intellectual movements in various disciplines and show the deep connections that make them part of a single episteme.
    • Power is not binary, but fluid and nodal: it agglomerates in particular sites and in particular ways, between particular groups or individuals.
    • The Sun agglomerated from a huge cloud of gas and dust, which was largely the debris left from previous expired stars and supernova explosions.
    • At the top of the list are sectors that are relatively agglomerated; at the bottom are industries that are much more dispersed.
    • This uptake of oxygen, however slow or fast, tends to reduce fresh, grapey primary aromas and also causes small tannin molecules to agglomerate, which changes colour towards gold in whites and softens astringency in both reds and whites.
    • Otherwise, it is difficult to ensure consistency in checking for data availability or agglomerating multiple occurrences of the same event when the handler is executed.

noun

  • 1

    aglomeración feminine
    • Instead they consolidated into larger population agglomerates.
    • The cubicled floor space of start-ups turned agglomerates make up the Binary Proletariat.
    • These form all kinds of agglomerates and aggregates, including fibrils, in a precise morphological hierarchy.
    • We also could not obtain length distributions from filaments inside of large agglomerates.
    • The most significant feature was the importance of the female line, which constituted the connecting threads that held together different family agglomerates.
    • Guraya's approach instead relies on very high pressure, supplied by a special homogenizer known as a microfluidizer, to physically split apart the starch-protein agglomerates.
    • An unique aspect of the agglomerates according to the present invention is that they are formed without the use of a separate bonding substance, such as an adhesive.
    • This means that organisms are not agglomerates but ecosystems of co-acting cells with a unique functional focus.
    • The cheapest form of cork, developed in 1891 by an American businessman, John Smith, is cork agglomerate, occasionally called ‘agglo’, reassembled crumbs of cork which can offer some of the benefits of intact cork itself.
    • As an alternative, he developed a process using high-pressure homogenization, which breaks down the starch-protein agglomerates and separates them without changing their nutritional properties.
    • Scientists call these groups ionic agglomerates.
    • The point he has missed is, a large percentage of India's surface area is still in villages where rainwater recharges the soil much more than it does in urban agglomerates.
    • However this light coating was not deposited where the dust or agglomerate should have been deposited as a result of cyclonic action, that is at the bottom of the collecting pan.
    • In this process the human proteins are inactivated and agglomerates are formed which may be the cause of the observed intolerance to the injection solutions.
    • On the life insurance side, the risk of urban agglomerate was underestimated, and the risk continues.
    • In addition, long chains of similarly sized particles are frequently formed, and they may collapse into spherical- or raft-shaped agglomerates in the high humidity of the respiratory tract.
    • Based on scanning electron microscope images of the failed nanotube films, we attribute the ultimate failure to agglomerates in the film (point defects that act as stress concentrators).