A mineral or an aggregate of nutrients where a very important constituent, specifically a metal, are profitably mined or extracted.
Rock which contains utilitarian materials; primarily a rock containing metals or treasures which -- during the rock's evaluation and suggestion for removal -- can be divided from its neighboring nutrients and processed at a high price that will not meet or exceed those materials' present-day financial values.
The local kind of a metal, whether no-cost and uncombined, as gold, copper, etc., or combined, as metal, lead, etc. Usually the ores retain the metals combined with air, sulphur, arsenic, an such like. (called mineralizers).
A native material or its chemical using rock in which it does occur, after it has been selected to throw out what's useless.
A metalliferous mineral of stone, particularly the one that is of enough worth is mined.
steel; occasionally, particularly, a precious material, as gold.
See the qualifying words.
A Middle English as a type of oar.
benefit; elegance; mercy; clemency; protection.
A seaweed, especially Fucus vesiculosus or Laminaria digitata. Compare ore-weed.
some sort of good wool.
among wall space which surround the hearth of a Catalan forge.
In the metallurgical treatment of the residue from burning off the sulphur of pyrites in make of sulphuric acid this product is combined with typical sodium, roasted in a suitable furnace with no-cost accessibility of air, and, after air conditioning, leached with liquid to extract salts of copper. The dark-red oxid of iron which is left from the leaching is recognized as purple ore or blue billy. Its reduced to pulverulent metallic metal and familiar with precipitate copper from option gotten into the leaching.
Abbreviations of Oregon.
a mineral which contains metal that's valuable enough to be mined
a monetary subunit in Denmark and Norway and Sweden; 100 ore equal 1 krona