Different corals in a dead state, concreted into a solid mass of a dull-white colour, composed the stone of the reef.
The side walls were not concreted back to the rock; back forms of 1-in.
Clear air is a convenient medium for an electrical effluvium excited from concreted humour.
The tunnel from here on was concreted, walls, roof and floor.
When a ring of wall 7½ ft. high had been concreted, the reinforcement was placed as before described for another ring.
No weeds are allowed to grow either in the water or on the banks, which are concreted.
It was years before the cellar of that house was concreted and the necessary connections of pipes and sewers made.
One is the nature of the infinite terminated and concreted by three distinct subsistences—the Beginning, the Word, the Spirit.
And an awful thought, which through long years had haunted him, concreted again swiftly in his brain.
Ice, īs, n. water congealed by freezing: concreted sugar, a frozen confection of sweetened cream or the juice of various fruits.
late 14c., "actual, solid," from Latin concretus "condensed, hardened, thick, hard, stiff, curdled, congealed, clotted," figuratively "thick; dim," literally "grown together;" past participle of concrescere "to grow together," from com- "together" (see com-) + crescere "to grow" (see crescent). A logicians' term until meaning began to expand 1600s. Noun sense of "building material made from cement, etc." is first recorded 1834.
concrete con·crete (kŏn-krēt', kŏn'krēt')
Relating to an actual, specific thing or instance; particular.
Existing in reality or in real experience; perceptible by the senses; real.
Relating to a material thing or group of things as opposed to an abstraction.
Formed by the coalescence of separate particles or parts into one mass; solid.