dilapidation definition

  • noun:
    • their state to be dilapidated, decreased to decay, partially destroyed.
    • The act of dilapidating, damaging a building or structure through neglect or by intention.
    • Ecclesiastical waste: impairing of chapel residential property by an incumbent, through neglect or by objective.
    • The work of dilapidating, or perhaps the state of being dilapidated, paid off to decay, partly wrecked, or squandered.
    • Ecclesiastical waste; impairing of chapel home by an incumbent, through neglect or by purpose.
    • The pulling down of a building, or struggling it to fall or be in a state of decay.
    • Gradual ruin or decay; disorder; especially, impairment or ruin through abuse or neglect.
    • exclusively In English ecclesiastical law, the pulling down, struggling to go to decay, or damage of every building or any other home in possession of an incumbent.
    • In ecclesiastical law, the quantity recharged against an incumbent for damages incurred during their incumbency.
    • In geology, the process in which exposed ledges come to be decreased or damaged through the falling away of fragments of rock; also, the materials damaged off.
    • the entire process of getting dilapidated
    • a situation of deterioration because later years or lengthy usage
    • The state to be dilapidated, reduced to decay, partly ruined.
    • The work of dilapidating, harming a building or framework through neglect or by intention.
    • Ecclesiastical waste: impairing of chapel home by an incumbent, through neglect or by intention.
    • The work of dilapidating, or the condition of being dilapidated, paid off to decay, partly ruined, or squandered.
    • Ecclesiastical waste; impairing of church residential property by an incumbent, through neglect or by objective.
    • The pulling down of a building, or suffering it to-fall or perhaps in circumstances of decay.
    • Gradual spoil or decay; condition; especially, disability or harm through misuse or neglect.
    • Specifically In English ecclesiastical legislation, the pulling straight down, putting up with to go to decay, or spoil of any building or any other residential property in control of an incumbent.
    • In ecclesiastical law, the amount charged against an incumbent for problems incurred during his incumbency.
    • In geology, the method wherein exposed ledges become decreased or damaged through the falling-away of fragments of rock; in addition, the material damaged down.
    • the process of getting dilapidated
    • circumstances of deterioration because old-age or long usage

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