amalgamation


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amalgamation

[ə‚mal·gə′mā·shən]
(metallurgy)
Also known as amalgam treatment.
The process of separating metal from ore by alloying the metal with mercury; formerly used for gold and silver recovery, where it has been superseded by the cyanide process.
The formation of an alloy of a metal with mercury.
References in periodicals archive ?
this Amalgamation and pursuant to Regulation 19(2) of the Buy-back
The council's cabinet will consider approving the amalgamation.
In order to improve the operational viability of Regional Rural Banks (RRBs) and take advantage of the economies of scale the route of amalgamation of Regional Rural Banks (RRBs) was suggested taking into account the views of various stakeholders.
The special meeting was originally held to consider a special resolution (the "Amalgamation Resolution") to approve the proposed amalgamation of NUCRYST with a newly formed subsidiary of The Westaim Corporation ("Westaim") to form Amalco (the "Amalgamation").
I was touched to read about the churches in the diocese of British Columbia that have been recommended for amalgamation and closing.
Stockton Council has recommended an amalgamation of Roseberry infant and junior schools next year following consultation with parents, staff and governors.
In a state law consolidation and a foreign law amalgamation, typically two or more corporations combine and continue in the resulting entity, which is a new corporation that is formed in the consolidation transaction.
Jamie Hawken, the acclaimed mayor for Temiskaming Shores, says amalgamation of Haileybury, New Liskeard and Dymond Township into the new municipality of Temiskaming Shore will officially take place Jan.
One of the most contentious policies introduced by the Harris Conservative government as part of its Common Sense Revolution was municipal amalgamation.
The strength of the book lies in its history and analysis of the forces at work in the amalgamation of metropolitan regions.
The Messenger is an especially important journal to examine on this count, as it addressed issues of racial and cultural amalgamation more boldly than did any other publication, and it did so within the context of addressing the "Americanness" of African American culture in provocative and often satirical fashion, with as yet unexamined consequences for understanding the "racial" culture of the United States.
Subclauses 37 (2) and 37 (9): Losses on Amalgamation with Wholly Owned Corporation