Synonyms for tamped or Related words with tamped

crumbled              tamping              uncompacted              tamp              grinded              recompacted              hammered              pounded              reground              fluffed              briquette              precompacted              caked              compacted              baled              malleted              scooped              dusted              tabletted              spooned              unground              tumbled              reamed              screeded              masticated              heaped              grinds              crumbles              sanded              sifted              plunged              pestled              crushes              compacting              compactate              decorticated              slugged              tacked              shoveled              squashed              waxed              sheeted              flaked              sprinkled              briquettes              propped              untamped              floured              pulverize              mashed             



Examples of "tamped"
A DTS will normally be used only after a stretch of track has been tamped and aligned.
The bags are laid in courses, with barbed wire between each course to prevent slipping. Each course is tamped after it is laid.
The mud is prepared, placed in wooden forms, tamped and leveled, and then turned out of the mold to dry for several days.
In 2008, overgrowth forced a re-chalking of the giant, with 17 tonnes of new chalk being poured in and tamped down by hand.
Most of the (restored) Great Wall sections we see today were built with bricks, and cut stone blocks/slabs. Where bricks and blocks weren't available, tamped earth, uncut stones, wood, and even reeds were used as local materials.
She witnessed a burial on the plains, and was impressed by the great pains taken to protect the body from wolves with a deep grave covered in stones and the earth tamped down by cattle.
The lifting lining unit of a tamping machine is used to lift and hold the track in corrected position while being tamped. all types of units require the following components to achieve this task:
Rammed Earth consists of walls made from moist, sandy soil, or stabilized soil, which is tamped into form work. Walls are a minimum of 12″ thick. Soils should contain about 30% clay and 70% sand.
The paper that has been used by Chinese scholars to transfer the calligraphy from stones is made from plant fiber. It can be used in two ways to retrieve the calligraphy. One way requires the paper to be dry and then adhered to the stone through a paste made with water and a starch that is made from rice or wheat. The paper is then tamped into the engravings on the stone. The other technique requires the paper to be wet and tamped into the engravings without a paste.
Applicators advance the label stock over the peeler plate until a portion of the label, called the "flag," is extended into the path of the oncoming package. When the package engages the label flag, the label web is advanced to match the speed of the package and label is either tamped or wiped on to assure adhesion.
In 1822 a hot wire detonator was produced by Dr Robert Hare, although attempts along similar lines had earlier been attempted by the Italians Volta and Cavallo. Using one strand separated out of a multistrand wire as the hot bridgewire, this blasting cap ignited a pyrotechnic mixture (believed to be potassium chlorate/arsenic/sulphur) and then a charge of tamped black powder.
The bridge comprises 22 twin track bridge-deck sections together with 2 abutments at the ends. The deck sections are supported by five stone support pillars and sixteen tamped concrete pillars, manufactured using a technique that was new at the time of the viaduct's construction.
Spikes in wooden ties can loosen over time, but split and rotten ties may be individually replaced with new wooden ties or concrete substitutes. Concrete ties can also develop cracks or splits, and can also be replaced individually. Should the rails settle due to soil subsidence, they can be lifted by specialized machinery and additional ballast tamped under the ties to level the rails.
The Alford Strip is a high-efficiency tamped strip charge used by police breachers to split and blow open wooden doors and to cut laminated glass windows. Alford Strip is a lightweight low-fragmentation plastic strip filled with an inert water-based gel which acts as the tamping medium. Present models of the Alford Strip were designed by Dr Alford's son Roland Alford.
Pervious concrete is installed by being poured into forms, then screeded off, to level (not smooth) the surface, then packed or tamped into place. Due to the low water content and air permeability, within 5–15 minutes of tamping, the concrete must be covered with a 6-mil poly plastic, or it will dry out prematurely and not properly hydrate and cure.
Marajó had a population of approximately 40,000 people until the arrival of the Portuguese in the 16th century. The population lived in homes with tamped earth floors. They were organized into matrilineal clans. Tasks were divided by sex, age, and skill level.
"TV Squad" writer Joel Keller praised Phil and Claire's plot for recycling a standard television trope while still having "the biggest laughs". Keller criticized the Mitchell and Cam subplot "because Cam's personality was tamped down by sickness" and later wrote, "Yes, I just said you can rehash stuff if done well. This one wasn't done well."
Roman roads varied from simple corduroy roads to paved roads using deep roadbeds of tamped rubble as an underlying layer to ensure that they kept dry, as the water would flow out from between the stones and fragments of rubble, instead of becoming mud in clay soils. According to Ulpian, there were three types of roads:
The castle was hastily built with the forthcoming battle in mind. About 1,000 laborers were employed, and it took them about one month to build it to Motonari's satisfaction. Stone walls had to be built in order to buttress the weakly tamped earthen foundation which, without support, would have easily collapsed. A permanent donjon ("tenshu") was probably never built.
Richard Brody of "The New Yorker" reviewed the film in 2008: "Straub and Huillet make the layers of history live in the present tense, which they judge severely. The tamped-down acting and the spare, tense visual rhetoric suggest a state of moral crisis as well as the response—as much in style as in substance—that it demands."