Concrete meaning

kŏn-krēt', kŏng-, kŏn'krēt', kŏng'-
The definition of concrete is something real.

An example of concrete is evidence that the world is not flat.

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Concrete is defined as a mixture of cement sand, gravel and water which dries hard and strong and is used as a material for building.
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Made of hard, strong, conglomerate construction material.
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The definition of concrete means to make something into a solid mass.

An example of concrete is to form small pieces of stone into one solid mass.

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Typical concrete is made out of two different types of aggregate substances: a course aggregate such as gravel and a fine aggregate such as sand.
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A chemical additive is used in concrete which activates when water is added to the concrete. The chemical additive acts as a catalyst for the setting and drying of the concrete in order to make it hard and dense.
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When the concrete mixture is created to act as a finish with a desired effect, such as for architectural or aesthetic effects, there are other chemical additives that may be added such as dyes or specific chemicals that are designed to make the concrete behave a certain way.
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Concrete roads or structural surfaces are made out of reinforced concrete made with iron bars, called rebars.
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When concrete is used vertically, as in walls or building structures, the foundation of the structure must also be constructed of concrete, and must be footed into the ground anywhere from four to eight feet.

An example of concrete is what many driveways are made of.

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Existing in reality or in real experience; perceptible by the senses; real.

Concrete objects such as trees.

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Formed by the coalescence of separate particles or parts into one mass; solid.
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Of or relating to an actual, specific thing or instance; particular.

Had the concrete evidence needed to convict.

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Relating to nouns, such as flower or rain, that denote a material or tangible object or phenomenon.
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A hard, strong construction material consisting of sand, conglomerate gravel, pebbles, broken stone, or slag in a mortar or cement matrix.
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A mass formed by the coalescence of particles.
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To build, treat, or cover with hard, strong conglomerate construction material.
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To form into a mass by coalescence or cohesion of particles or parts.
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To harden; solidify.
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Formed into a solid mass; coalesced.
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Having a material, perceptible existence; of, belonging to, or characterized by things or events that can be perceived by the senses; real; actual.
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Referring to a particular; specific, not general or abstract.
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Made of concrete.
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Designating a thing or class of things that can be perceived by the senses.

A concrete noun.

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A concrete thing, condition, idea, etc.
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A hard, compact building material formed when a mixture of cement, sand, gravel, and water dries: used in making bridges, road surfaces, etc.
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To form into a mass; solidify.
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To make of, or cover with, concrete.
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To solidify.
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Fuzzy videotapes and distorted sound recordings are not concrete evidence that bigfoot exists.

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Once arrested, I realized that handcuffs are concrete, even if my concept of what is legal wasn’t.

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United in growth; hence, formed by coalition of separate particles into one mass; united in a solid form.
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Made of concrete building material.

The office building had concrete flower boxes out front.

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A building material created by mixing cement, water, and aggregate including gravel and sand.

The road was made of concrete that had been poured in large slabs.

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A solid mass formed by the coalescence of separate particles.
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(US) A dessert of frozen custard with various toppings.
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(logic) A term designating both a quality and the subject in which it exists; a concrete term.
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Sugar boiled down from cane juice to a solid mass.
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To cover with or encase in concrete; often constructed as concrete over.

I hate grass, so I concreted over my lawn.

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Josie’s plans began concreting once she fixed a date for the wedding.

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To unite or coalesce, as separate particles, into a mass or solid body.
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Along with the aggregates is cement, which is generally composed of different kinds of ash and limestone.
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Origin of concrete

Middle English concret from Latin concrētus past participle of concrēscere to grow together, harden com- com- crēscere to grow ker-2 in Indo-European roots