Translation of gypsum in Spanish:

gypsum

yeso, n.

Pronunciation /ˈdʒɪpsəm//ˈdʒɪpsəm/

noun

  • 1

    yeso masculine
    • The sulfur dioxide in the gas reacts with the limestone to form gypsum (calcium sulfate).
    • The lake contained an area of 3,370 acres and was said to have a practically inexhaustible deposit of salt and gypsum.
    • But as the popularity of drywall, sky-rocketed, gypsum plaster fell out of favor.
    • To neutralize the soil of a bare spot caused by dog urine, pour tomato juice over the area or treat the soil with powdered gypsum.
    • Thin crusts of small rhodochrosite crystals on high-grade manganese ore were covered by masses of clear gypsum.
    • Quartz is the dominant mineral in veins in siliceous rocks, calcite in limestones, and gypsum in gypsiferous sediments.
    • It was pale to medium green and associated with yellow pharmacosiderite and colorless to white gypsum.
    • Do not use mortar-mill type for mixing gypsum plasters.
    • In each of these settings, progressive evaporation of seawater leads to precipitation of calcite and gypsum followed by halite.
    • A white material, probably gypsum, was used to preserve the body of what archaeologists hope is a Roman, buried around 300AD.
    • The mix we use contains compost, peat, perlite, rock phosphates, blood meal, calcite clay and gypsum.
    • It is dominated by the deposition of calcite with minor pyrite, marcasite, barite, anhydrite and gypsum.
    • They are cast in white gypsum and hang on a deep blue wall.
    • Most structures were built in limestone gypsum and are an eclectic mix of Assyrian, Hellenistic, Parthian and Roman styles.
    • Among the gravels there were shiny crystals of the mineral gypsum, the residue left behind when seawater evaporates.
    • Quartz and gypsum are other familiar examples of crystalline structures.
    • Other associated minerals include tetrahedrite, calcite, and gypsum.
    • Mineral resources include phosphates, salt, and gypsum, and manufacturing industry includes textiles, cement, and chemicals.
    • Invisible traces of quartz, calcite, gypsum and feldspar, the dust of its resting place for more than two millennia, cling to the bronze.
    • Colorless gypsum and white pickeringite-halotrichite are the most common efflorescences found on shale.