embayed


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Related to embayed: stirred up

embayed

[em′bād]
(geography)
Formed into a bay.
(navigation)
Pertaining to a vessel in a bay unable to put to sea or to put to sea safely because of wind, current, or sea.
References in periodicals archive ?
The beds exceed more than 2 m thickness in many places and, as can be seen on the bold, embayed cliff at the marsh-edge, rest sharply on a mainly wave-cut ravinement surface underlain by pale brown, banded silts of the Rumney Formation.
Figure 3 a) shows a flat surface and an elongated shape of the dome, with the presence of some embayed non-volcanic hills on its summit.
Moreover, the modern differences between the lakes can be used to "correct" the embayed lakes elevation to represent Lake Michigan's elevation.
Concentrations of unconjugated estrone--which is generally more biologically active than conjugated estrone--ranged from undetectable (less than 40 picograms per liter [pg/L]) in the open ocean to nearly 2,000 pg/L in embayed areas near population centers.
The magnetites in the pyroxene carbonatites are medium grained embayed crystals whereas in pegmatitic carbonatite they are very coarse and euhedral crystals that tend to form at the margins of their contacts especially with the Na-fenite host rocks.
Schools of goatfishes, small carangids, and the introduced blueline snapper or ta'ape, Lutjanus kasmira, are common closer to shore in open and embayed habitats.
Gold/arsenic anomalous soil geochemistry is reported to cover an embayed triangular shaped area of approximately 18km2.
5M Edge Crating In D/S Of Spur No2 In The Embayed Portion In A Length Of About 160M And Rest.
Air photo analysis (the finer intervals form long embayed slots) combined with examination of inland road cuts verifies that conglomerate inland (on the west) passes into finer deposits seaward (on the east).
The most common types of coasts here are the straightening, accumulation, and embayed coasts - type 20 according to Kaplin (1973).
Apex: (0) acute; (1) obtuse; (2) rounded; (3) acuminate; (4) embayed, with indentation at the apex equal to, or greater than, one-third of the leaf length.