Definition of Dryable
1. dry [adj] - See also: dry
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Dryable
Literary usage of Dryable
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Cements, Limes, and Plasters: Their Materials, Manufacture, and Properties by Edwin Clarence Eckel (1922)
"Where the raw materials are naturally dry, or readily dryable; and at the same time regular in composition, the dry process is still the more economical of ..."
2. Rocks and Soils: Their Origin, Composition and Characteristics: Chemical by Horace Edward Stockbridge (1888)
"... the most readily dryable among soils, that is, gives off the most water, in a given time, through evaporation, while clay and humus retain the absorbed ..."
3. How to Read Poetry by Ethel Maude Colson, Ethel Maude (Colson). Brazelton (1918)
"... were flooded by advertisements of a rubberized article whose virtues were acclaimed somewhat after this manner: Washable, dryable, Durable, pliable; ..."
4. A Handbook of Tropical Gardening and Planting, with Special Reference to Ceylon by Hugh Fraser Macmillan (1914)
"... and non-dryable classes. To the latter belong a large proportion of seeds of tropical species, ..."
5. Monthly Consular and Trade Reports by United States Bureau of Manufactures (1904)
"Prunelles" are easily skinned after dipping in boiling water for a moment, and, if not dryable in one day at 40°, can be dried the next at 55° to 56° C. ..."