Definition of Carbonados

1. Noun. (plural of carbonado) ¹

¹ Source:

Definition of Carbonados

1. carbonado [v] - See also: carbonado

Carbonados Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Carbonados

carbon tetrachloride
carbon tetrafluoride
carbon tetrahalide
carbon tetraiodide
carbon trade
carbon trading
carbon transmitter
carbonaceous chondrite
carbonados (current term)
carbonate dehydratase
carbonate dehydratase inhibitor
carbonate hydro-lyase
carbonate of lime
carbonate of potash

Literary usage of Carbonados

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. South African Journal of Science by South African association for the advancement of science (1904)
"But as the demand for carbonados grew, so- proportionately the price per carat advanced, and in order to keep within reasonable cost it became necessary to ..."

2. The Mineral Deposits of South America by Joseph Theophilus Singewald, Benjamin LeRoy Miller (1919)
"Gem diamonds were discovered in the State of Bahia about 1831 but the carbonados or black diamonds were considered of no value and consequently ignored ..."

3. Brazil and Her People of To-day: An Account of the Customs, Characteristics by Nevin Otto Winter (1910)
"The black diamonds, called " carbonados," are found in greater quantities in Brazil than in any other country. These are used solely for commercial purposes ..."

4. Bulletin by Geological Society of America (1919)
"carbonados are only found in considerable numbers in the State of Bahia, where they arc associated with ordinary diamonds."7 Like diamonds, they are found ..."

5. The Living Age by Making of America Project, Eliakim Littell, Robert S. Littell (1893)
"Xo diamonds were obtained, but a series of carbonados of different densities (from 2%3 to 3'5 times heavier than water) were discovered, some of them, ..."

6. The Popular Science Monthly by Harry Houdini Collection (Library of Congress) (1893)
"No diamonds were obtained, but a series of carbonados of different densities (from 2'5 to 3'5 times heavier than water) were discovered, some of them in ..."

7. International Library of Technology: A Series of Textbooks for Persons by International Textbook Company (1908)
"The diamonds of Brazil are gems, carbonados, and borts. The carbonados, or black diamonds, have no regular crystallization or cleavage plane, ..."

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