Meaning aerate
What does aerate mean? Here you find 40 meanings of the word aerate. You can also add a definition of aerate yourself

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aerate


To force air and oxygen into livewells to keep fish or bait alive. Also, to force air under the running surface of a hull.
Source: discoverboating.com

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1794, from Latin aer (genitive aeris; see air (n.1)) + verbal suffix -ate (2). Related: Aerated; aerating.
Source: etymonline.com

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to expose a substance to air.
Source: nationalgeographic.org

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("aeration, aerify, aerification, punch") a machine is used to punch small diameter holes in ground that has been compacted over time to loosen soil and allow oxygen and nutrients to [..]
Source: pgaprofessional.com

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Loosening the soil to allow better water absorption. This can be done with a gardening fork, hoe, shovel or with a special aerating machine that actually removes small plugs of soil to allow the water [..]
Source: gardensandcrafts.com

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aerate


To allow air into your plants
Source: gsproducts.co.uk

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aerate


To loosen compacted soil to allow oxygen, water and nutrients to get below the surface. Punch holes into the lawn or remove plugs of soil from the lawn to aerate.
Source: lowes.com

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aerate


 Loosening or puncturing the soil to increase water penetration.
Source: johnstowngardencentre.ie

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aerate


Loosening or puncturing the soil so more water can penetrate and to promote root growth.
Source: discovermyrtlecreek.com

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Loosening or puncturing the soil to increase water penetration. Aerial roots
Source: rgardening.com

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Loosening or puncturing the soil to increase water penetration.  Can even be done by walking around you garden in golf shoes!  A good idea to do periodically.
Source: terrasecogardens.com

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aerate


introduction of air to compacted soil by mechanically (manual or power) removing plugs of topsoil. Aeration helps oxygen, water, fertilizer, and organic matter to reach roots. Also called core cultiva [..]
Source: yardcare.toro.com

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aerate


To add air; in composting, it usually involves turning the pile or adding ventilation stacks.
Source: homesteading.about.com

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aerate


When a machine is used to punch small holes in a green that has been compacted over time. This helps loosen soil and allows oxygen and nutrients to enter roots.
Source: 100golfschools.com

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aerate


This refers to a manual process whereby an air stream is blown onto paper sheets to create a riffling effect that separates the sheets as they are fed to the printing press.
Source: montague-gardens.minutemanpress.co.za

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aerate


To incorporate air into a mixture by sieving dry mixtures or whisking liquid mixtures (such as egg white or cream).
Source: lifestylefood.com.au

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aerate


To sift ingredients through a fine mesh screen to break up lumps and to add air to make them lighter.
Source: theodora.com

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aerate


Bacteria that requires the presence of oxygen to function.
Source: theodora.com

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aerate


Supply or circulate oxygen or air.
Source: sciencelearn.org.nz

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aerate


  To supply with or mix with air or gas. The process is aeration.
Source: fao.org

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aerate


To impregnate with a gas usually air.
Source: sis.agr.gc.ca

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aerate


To supply oxygen or air.
Source: allwords.com

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aerate


Aerate means sifting. It is a process of passing dry ingredients through a sifter so that large pieces from the mixture can be removed.
Source: foodfood.com

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(ER-ayt) – Aerate means the same as “sift.”  To pass dry ingredients through a fine-mesh sifter so large pieces can be removed.  The process also incorporates air to make ingredients like flou [..]
Source: whatscookingamerica.net

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aerate


To pass dry ingredients through a fine-mesh sifter so large pieces can be removed. The process also incorporates air to make ingredients like flour, lighter. Sifting dry ingredients aerates them while [..]
Source: chefdepot.net

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aerate


The term means the same as "to sift". Dry ingredients passed through a sifter or fine mesh strainer to break up clumped pieces. It also incorporates air into ingredients making them lighter.
Source: atomicgourmet.com

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(v) expose to fresh air(v) impregnate, combine, or supply with oxygen(v) aerate (sewage) so as to favor the growth of organisms that decompose organic matter
Source: beedictionary.com

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Process of aerifying soils with hollow tines, solid tines, water, or air injection: used synonymously with aerify.
Source: usga.org

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v.) - the process when dry ingredients pass through a sifter and air is circulated through, changing the composition of the material, often referring to flour 
Source: pos.toasttab.com

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Aerate: To dissolve air in a liquid or to expose a liquid to air. To add air to a food.
Source: smartkitchen.com

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aerate


supply with air or expose to air circulation
Source: articles.extension.org

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/aeration: To supply with air or expose to the circulation of air: aerate soil or soil aeration. Forced aeration refers to the use of blowers in a compost pile.
Source: calrecycle.ca.gov

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1. To combine or charge with gas; usually with carbonic acid gas, formerly called fixed air. "His sparkling sallies bubbled up as from aerated natural fountains." (Carlyle) 2. To supply or i [..]
Source: mondofacto.com

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This refers to a manual process whereby an air stream is blown onto paper sheets to create a riffling effect that separates the sheets as they are fed to the printing press.
Source: impmesa.com

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To whip, sift or beat air between particles, as with flour, confectioners sugar, or sugar and butter.
Source: homebaking.org

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aerate


This refers to a manual process whereby an air stream is blown onto paper sheets to create a riffling effect that separates the sheets as they are fed to the printing press.
Source: artadvertising.com

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aerate


This refers to a manual process whereby an air stream is blown onto paper sheets to create a riffling effect that separates the sheets as they are fed to the printing press.
Source: gasink.net

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aerate


This refers to a manual process whereby an air stream is blown onto paper sheets to create a riffling effect that separates the sheets as they are fed to the printing press.
Source: portw.minutemanpress.com

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This refers to a manual process whereby an air stream is blown onto paper sheets to create a riffling effect that separates the sheets as they are fed to the printing press.
Source: theprintingport.com

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Normally refers to a process that opens up a soil so that air can reach the roots. Aerating also allows soil to drain faster.  Cultivation, coring and the addition of organic matter to soil are the main practices used to aerate soil.
Source: oscseeds.com

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