Surprise Lake was a hoodoo; its location was unremembered; and the gold still paved its undrained bottom.
It will not then be surprising that undrained soils are, in the language of the farmer, "cold."
He found the city in 1787 in a wretched condition, unlighted, undrained, unpaved.
Most of this country was undrained, and snipe were in thousands.
No experiments, showing the temperature of undrained soils at various depths, in the United States, have come to our knowledge.
See that those in undrained bowls are just moist, but not wet.
For all his optimism, for all his young, undrained strength, a doubt began to grow in the mind of Pierre le Rouge.
Decoys were once numerous in the undrained state of the Fens.
Soon the men were lying not only under wet blankets, but actually in two or three inches of water on the undrained decks.
undrained trenches caused some increase of mortality and of sickness.
Old English dreahnian "to drain, strain out," from Proto-Germanic *dreug-, source of drought, dry, giving the English word originally a sense of "make dry." Figurative meaning of "exhaust" is attested from 1650s. The word is not found in surviving texts between late Old English and the 1500s. Related: Drained; draining.
1550s, from drain (v.).
A device, such as a tube, inserted into the opening of a wound or into a body or dental cavity to facilitate discharge of fluid or purulent material. v. drained, drain·ing, drains
To draw off a liquid gradually as it forms.