The incombustible inorganic matter in the fuel.
The incombustible solid matter in fuel. Ash content is one common measure of the quality of coal.
The inorganic mineral elements of animals and plants, determined by burning of the organic matter and weighing the residue (ash). Synonyms: Total Ash, Mineral content.
Inorganic residue remaining after ignition of combustible substances determined by definite prescribed methods.
Volcanic ash is created when erupting magma is literally blown into very small particles by the violent expansion of gasses dissolved in the magma. Unlike the ash resulting from combustion, volcanic ash is not a result of anything "burning". Back
incombustible residue left over after incineration or other thermal processes.
Metallic deposits which are formed in an engine during high temperature combustion.
The impurities consisting of iron, alumina and other incombustible matter contained in coal. Since ash increases the weight of coal, it adds to the cost of handling and can affect the burning characteristics of coal.
The material left when wood or other plant matter is burned and all the carbon is lost. Ashing concentrates a range of elements present in only minor quantities in the original plant, particularly lime and the alkalis. In northern Europe, wood ashes are rich in potash, while the plant ashes used in the Med and Nr Eastern regions are rich in soda.
the residue that remains when something is burned
Residual material that remains after a sample has been heated at 400-600 degrees C for a minimum of 8 hours. The remaining material is primarily inorganic minerals.
Metallic deposits formed in the combustion chamber and other engine parts during high temperature operation.
The ash content of an oil, determined by charring the oil, treating the residue with sulfuric acid, and evaporating to dryness. Expressed as % per mass.
The solid residue formed after something is burned or incinerated.
The incombustible particulate matter in the exhaust gas, mainly residues of components of the lubricating oil.
(also combustion ash)â€”solid residue that remains after the combustion, or burning, of waste.
the noncombustible solid by-products of incineration or other burning process.
The inorganic residue remaining after ignition of combustible substances. In general, it differs in weight and composition from the original mineral matter.
The noncombustible solid residue of incineration.
Nonâ€“organic, nonâ€“flammable substance left over after combustible material has been completely burned. ASHRAE: Acronym for American Society of Heating, Refrigerating and Airâ€“Conditioning Engineers.
Inorganic, particulate residue of combustion. Ash is usually polluted by small quantities of organic material resulting from incomplete combustion.
The non-combustible residue of burned coal. Ash occurs in raw coal as clay, pyrite or other mineral matter.
The residue left after combustion of an oil sample.
The inorganic residue remaining after complete incineration of coal
The mineral content of a product remaining after complete combustion.
Impurities consisting of silica, iron, alumina, and other noncombustible matter that are contained in coal.
The non-combustible residue of a combusted substance composed primarily of alkali and metal oxides.
The noncombustible components of fuel.
In combusion, solid residue that remains after waste has been completely burned.
Generally, the ashes of trees, straw, leaves, and sop forth. It is commonly used in the Far East to provide from 40 to 60 percent of high temperature glaze ingredients. Depending upon the type, it will contain from 40 to 75 percent silica, from 5 to 15 percent alumina, and smaller amounts of iron, phosphorous, lime, potash, and magnesia.
The inorganic residue remaining after ignition of coal.
Residue left after complete combustion of material, e.g. pulp, paper, liquors or biomass, at high temperature; inorganic part of material.
Inorganic residue of combustion left in oil.
The mineral residue left after burning a sample of paper to determine the percentage of filler it contains.
The total of all minerals contained in a particular food. This term is used to describe the residue left by such minerals after the food has been burned (which is the way food is tested for ash).
The residue ash made by burning tree, plant, or vegetable material; can be used alone or with other materials for glaze at stoneware temperatures; it is traditional in Asia where wood has been a common fuel; volcanic ash can also be used.
is a solid waste product that remains after coal is burned in the boiler of a power plant. This by-product is removed by emission control equipment Some ash is stored in special ponds on site. Some ash is stored in landfills, which are returned to natural habitats. Other ash is recycled into products to make concrete or build roads.
Tree, with hard wood, that resembles oak in appearance. White or grayish residue left after something is thoroughly burned.
In analytical chemistry, Ash is the name given to all compounds that are not considered organic or water. These are the compounds that remain (as "ashes") after a sample is burned, and consist mostly of metal oxides.