Translation of granite in Spanish:


granito, n.

Pronunciation /ˈɡrænət//ˈɡranɪt/


  • 1

    granito masculine
    • New surfaces are made from chemical compounds and are designed to mimic granite, limestone, marble, slate, or soapstone.
    • It includes a variety of rocks, such as basalt, granite, gneiss, quartzite, slate, and schist.
    • Higher, steeper slopes of the Vosges have thin topsoil, with subsoils of weathered gneiss, granite, sandstone, schist, and volcanic sediments.
    • Finally the hardest stones such as granite and porphyry require the most tempered steel tools.
    • The most handsome and timeless of materials is stone such as marble, granite, limestone, or slate.
    • The temple was made from 2 differed types of stone: limestone and granite.
    • In a wash below the homesteads is a tool making site… discarded flints of granite, quartz and calcrete ornament the bare sandy soil.
    • Jim purchases crushed granite and then remoulds the granite into specific products, with their own individual style and look.
    • These domes are composed of pelitic schists and gneisses folded around a core of K-feldspar granite and granitic gneiss.
    • I have used granite, sandstone and quartz type rocks and am continually placing rocks in various parts of the gardens to harness energies.
    • They are typically produced from limestone, crystalline rocks (including granite and dolerite), and sandstones.
    • Cutting limestone and hard granite into huge blocks for building and carving sculptures in the round without the use of iron tools is an extremely difficult feat.
    • Limestone, granite, and marble are the most commonly used building stones.
    • I spent a lot of time on the beach picking up little pieces of mica and quartz and granite that I thought looked interesting.
    • The views from these heights are simply stunning, with glacial ice fields and granite peaks as far as the eye can see.
    • This technique would, however, have been unsuitable for the extraction of harder stones such as granite.
    • Pine units are fitted at ground and eye-level, topped by granite worktops and a tiled splashback.
    • Geologically, all three are granite and each of them has been rich in mineral deposits now largely exhausted.
    • Limestone, granite and marble are frequently used to create simple, bowl-shaped designs that have a strong sculptural presence.
    • Some gem minerals have crystallized directly from igneous rocks other than granite; peridot is a good example.