upcast


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upcast

[′əp‚kast]
(mining engineering)
The opening through which the return air ascends and is removed from the mine; the opposite of downcast or intake.
An upward current of air passing through a shaft.
Material that has been thrown up, as by digging.
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With our expertise in social advertising across Facebook and Twitter, supported by our 100% focus on providing a reliable SaaS solution, we are committed to SMG and its clients' success," said Grant Muckle, Managing Partner, Upcast Social.
The acquisition of Upcast and their social media capabilities will significantly advance the execution of cross-channel campaigns with a more unified view of our customers' advertising and audiences.
With leading agencies and brands across verticals as customers in more than 60 countries, Upcast is a Facebook Preferred Marketing Developer (PMD) and Twitter Marketing Platform Partner.
And the last piece of the monumental jigsaw will be to construct a fan house, which drew fresh air into the mine via the upcast shaft.
Upcast's unique proprietary features and focus on SaaS makes our technology an ideal solution for leading agencies such as m/SIX," said Grant Muckle, Managing Partner, Upcast Social.
In addition, the main upcast and downcast ventilation fans are nearing completion and the chute and conveyor installations are currently underway on Level 152.
With leading media agencies and brands across all verticals on its list of clients, Upcast is a Facebook Preferred Marketing Developer (PMD) and Twitter Marketing Platform Partner with a strong established market presence across EMEA.
However, Wilkinson has demonstrated that these hollow ways run across watersheds, and that they do not have the upcast that would be expected from the necessary maintenance of canal features (Wilkinson and Tucker 1995: 26-27).
This plant was supplied by Outokumpu Castforrm OY, Finland and uses the upcast system of manufacturing rod.
In addition one coin of Carausius (286-93), and one of Allectus (293-6), were found in association with mortar spills and upcast from the construction trench of the wall.
Some cross-ridge boundaries appear to consist simply of a bank built from the upcast of the adjoining ditch, while others seem to have been built from material gathered more widely, with no quarry ditch.