At the same time it yields considerable vapor, and deposits an incrustation around the assay.
The snow there appeared an incrustation, an ordinary portion of the soil.
The incrustation, while hot, is of a yellow color, but becomes white after cooling.
This incrustation can be easily distinguished from that of zinc.
It is, in fact, of good size, but through the incrustation it is increased to gigantic proportions.
The strata immediately where they issue is a fine white and calcareous sandstone, covered with an incrustation of common salt.
For the process of inlay and incrustation, the splendid Eastern pearl called gold fish is used.
I have seen springs around which the plants and the pebbles were coated with an incrustation of lime.
These trifles are variously denominated; but, in most cases, according to the name of the substance inclosed by the incrustation.
After half a day's work we came to an incrustation of clay, baked hard, as by internal heat.
also encrustation, 1640s, from Late Latin incrustationem (nominative incrustatio) "a covering with crust," noun of action from past participle stem of incrustare.
incrustation in·crust·a·tion (ĭn'krŭ-stā'shən)
The formation of a crust or a scab.
A coating of hardened exudate or other material on a body or body part.