Translation of oil - Dictionary : English-Cherokee
Verb conjugation Top
- oils: greasy liquid (derived from animal, vegetable, and mineral substances) that does not mix with water and is used for many purposes (i.e. food, fuel, lubrication, etc.); petroleum
- oils, oiled, oiling: spread with oil; grease, lubricate
- oils, oiled, oiling: Any greasy substance liquid at room temperature and insoluble in water. It may be a fixed (nonvolatile) oil, an essential oil, or a mineral oil. Fixed oils and fats (derived from animals and plants) have the same chemical composition; both are esters of glycerol and fatty acids. These oils have a variety of industrial and food uses. Linseed, tung and other drying oils are highly unsaturated; these and large quantities of soybean, sunflower and safflower oils (also constituents of foods) are used in paints and varnishes. When exposed to air they absorb oxygen and polymerize, forming a tough coating. Some specialty oils and oil derivatives are also used in leather dressing and textile manufacture.
- oils, oiled, oiling: Arabian American Oil Company
- oils, oiled, oiling: crude oil
- oils, oiled, oiling: castor oil plant
- oils, oiled, oiling: cod liver oil
- oils, oiled, oiling: essential oil
- oils, oiled, oiling: Gulf Oil Corp.
- oils, oiled, oiling: Millikan oil drop experiment
- oils, oiled, oiling: oil painting
- oils, oiled, oiling: oil seal
- oils, oiled, oiling: oil shale
- oils, oiled, oiling: shale oil
- oils, oiled, oiling: Standard Oil Company and Trust More
- oils, oiled, oiling: oil of vitriol
- oils, oiled, oiling: Anglo Persian Oil Co. Ltd.;
- any greasy substance that is liquid at room temperature and insoluble in water. It may be fixed or nonvolatile, oil; essential oil or mineral oil . Fixed oils and fats have the same chemical composition: they consist chiefly of glycerides, resulting from a reaction between an alcohol called glycerol and certain members of a group of compounds known as fatty acids. Along with proteins and carbohydrates, the glyceride oils and fats constitute the three main classes of food. Besides their nutritive importance, these oils have a variety of industrial uses. Linseed, tung and other drying oils (i.e., those that are highly unsaturated) and large quantities of soybean, sunflower and safflower oils are used in paints, varnishes and alkyd resins. Such oils are particularly well suited for this application because, when exposed to air, they absorb oxygen and polymerize readily, forming thin layers as a skin or protective film. Considerable quantities of specialty oils and sulfonated oils are used in leather dressing and textile manufacture. Some other glyceride oils have properties of medicinal value. Castor oil, for example, has a strong purgative action; fish-liver oils are sources of vitamins A and D and others such as lard, olive oil and almond oil serve as vehicles in pharmaceutical preparations. Chaulmoogra oil, which contains unique fatty acids with a cyclic (cyclopentenyl) structure, has been used in the treatment of Hansen's disease (leprosy).
- (v) If you oil something, such as a machine, you put oil on it, often to make it work more easily without sticking. I think I'll oil the hinge of that door to stop it from creaking. (informal) If you oil the wheels, you make it easier to complete what is being done, solve a problem, etc.
- A substance that lubricates and cools the moving parts of the engine and reduces the formation of rust and corrosion. It contains additives which fights the corrosion of bearings, keeps small particles in suspension, reduces engine wear, and reduces oxidization, minimizes carbon, lacquer, and gum formation. Oil comes in varying viscosity weights suitable for efficient operation in cold and hot weather and for engines in varying states of wear.crude oil, diesel oil, gear oil, viscosity, multi-viscosity oils, and penetrating oil.
- (Dream symbol) Blood, circulatory system
- Buy-back oil, Buy back: Crude oil acquired from a host government whereby a portion of the government's ownership interest in the crude oil produced in that country may or should be purchased by the producing firm.
- Casinghead gas, Gas, Well, casinghead: Natural gas produced along with crude oil from oil wells. It contains either dissolved or associated gas or both.
- Completion oil production, Production, Gas: The term refers to the installation of permanent equipment for the production of oil or gas. If a well is equipped to produce only oil or gas from one zone or reservoir, the definition of a "well" (classified as an oil well or gas well) and the definition of a "completion" are identical. However, if a well is equipped to produce oil and/or gas separately from more than one reservoir, a "well" is not synonymous with a "completion."
- Crude oil acquisitions, Acquisition, unfinished: The volume of crude oil either acquired by the respondent for processing for his own account in accordance with accounting procedures generally accepted and consistently and historically applied by the refiner concerned, or in the case of a processing agreement, delivered to another refinery for processing for the respondent's own account. Crude oil that has not been added by a refiner to inventory and that is thereafter sold or otherwise disposed of without processing for the account of that refiner shall be deducted from its crude oil purchases at the time when the related cost is deducted from refinery inventory in accordance with accounting procedures generally applied by the refiner concerned. Crude oil processed by the respondent for the account of another is not a crude oil acquisition.
- Crude oil production, Production: The volume of crude oil produced from oil reservoirs during given periods of time. The amount of such production for a given period is measured as volumes delivered from lease storage tanks (i.e., the point of custody transfer) to pipelines, trucks, or other media for transport to refineries or terminals with adjustments for (1) net differences between opening and closing lease inventories, and (2) basic sediment and water (BS&W).
- Crude oil refinery input, Refinery input: The total crude oil put into processing units at refineries.
- Crude oil stocks, Stocks: Stocks of crude oil and lease condensate held at refineries, in pipelines, at pipeline terminals, and on leases.
- Crude oil, crude: A mixture of hydrocarbons that exists in liquid phase in natural underground reservoirs and remains liquid at atmospheric pressure after passing through surface separating facilities. Depending upon the characteristics of the crude stream, it may also include: Small amounts of hydrocarbons that exist in gaseous phase in natural underground reservoirs but are liquid at atmospheric pressure after being recovered from oil well (casinghead) gas in lease separators and are subsequently commingled with the crude stream without being separately measured. Lease condensate recovered as a liquid from natural gas wells in lease or field separation facilities and later mixed into the crude stream is also included; Small amounts of nonhydrocarbons produced with the oil, such as sulfur and various metals; Drip gases, and liquid hydrocarbons produced from tar sands, oil sands, gilsonite, and oil shale.
- Crude oil, crude: Liquids produced at natural gas processing plants are excluded. Crude oil is refined to produce a wide array of petroleum products, including heating oils; gasoline, diesel and jet fuels; lubricants; asphalt; ethane, propane, and butane; and many other products used for their energy or chemical content.
- Crude oil, Refinery, Receipts of crude, crude: Receipts of domestic and foreign crude oil at a refinery. Includes all crude oil in transit except crude oil in transit by pipeline. Foreign crude oil is reported as a receipt only after entry through customs. Crude oil of foreign origin held in bonded storage is excluded. More
- Equity crude oil: The proportion of production that a concession owner has the legal and contractual right to retain.
- First purchase of crude oil: An equity (not custody) transaction commonly associated with a transfer of ownership of crude oil associated with the physical removal of the crude oil from a property for the first time (also referred to as a lease sale). A first purchase normally occurs at the time and place of ownership transfer where the crude oil volume sold is measured and recorded on a run ticket or other similar physical evidence of purchase. The volume purchased and the cost of such transaction shall not be measured farther from the wellhead than the point at which the value for landowner royalties is established, if there was a separate landowner.
- Fuel oil: A liquid petroleum product less volatile than gasoline, used as an energy source. Fuel oil includes distillate fuel oil (No. 1, No. 2, and No. 4), and residual fuel oil (No. 5 and No. 6).
- Gas oil: European and Asian designation for No. 2 heating oil and No. 2 diesel fuel.
- Heavy gas oil, Gas: Petroleum distillates with an approximate boiling range from 651degrees Fahrenheit to 1000 degrees Fahrenheit.
- Heavy oil: The fuel oils remaining after the lighter oils have been distilled off during the refining process. Except for start-up and flame stabilization, virtually all petroleum used in steam plants is heavy oil. Includes fuel oil numbers 4, 5, and 6; crude; and topped crude.
- Light gas oils, Gas: Liquid petroleum distillates heavier than naphtha, with an approximate boiling range from 401 degrees to 650 degrees Fahrenheit.
- Light oil: Lighter fuel oils distilled off during the refining process. Virtually all petroleum used in internal combustion and gas-turbine engines is light oil. Includes fuel oil numbers 1 and 2, kerosene, and jet fuel.
- oils, oiled, oiling: A mixture of hydrocarbons usually existing in the liquid state in natural underground pools or reservoirs. Gas is often found in association with oil.
- Paraffin oil, paraffin, paraffins: A light-colored, wax-free oil obtained by pressing paraffin distillate.
- Refiner acquisition cost of crude oil, Acquisition cost of crude: The cost of crude oil, including transportation and other fees paid by the refiner. The composite cost is the weighted average of domestic and imported crude oil costs. The refiner acquisition cost does not include the cost of crude oil purchased for the Strategic Petroleum Reserve (SPR).
- Refinery input, Refinery input of crude, crude, Oil input, Refinery crude: Total crude oil (domestic plus foreign) input to crude oil distillation units and other refinery processing units (cokers, etc.).
- Residential heating oil price, Price: The price charged for home delivery of No. 2 heating oil, exclusive of any discounts such as those for prompt cash payment. Prices do not include taxes paid by the consumer.
- Residual fuel oil, Fuel: A general classification for the heavier oils, known as No. 5 and No. 6 fuel oils, that remain after the distillate fuel oils and lighter hydrocarbons are distilled away in refinery operations. It conforms to ASTM Specifications D 396 and D 975 and Federal Specification VV-F-815C. No. 5, a residual fuel oil of medium viscosity, is also known as Navy Special and is defined in Military Specification MIL-F-859E, including Amendment 2 (NATO Symbol F-770). It is used in steam-powered vessels in government service and inshore powerplants. No. 6 fuel oil includes Bunker C fuel oil and is used for the production of electric power, space heating, vessel bunkering, and various industrial purposes.
- Road oil: Any heavy petroleum oil, including residual asphaltic oil used as a dust pallative and surface treatment on roads and highways. It is generally produced in six grades, from 0, the most liquid, to 5, the most viscous.
- Room heater, burning, Gas room heater, Oil room heater, Kerosene room heater, Gas, kerosene, oils, oiled, oiling: Any of the following heating equipment: circulating heaters, convectors, radiant gas heaters, space heaters, or other nonportable room heaters that may or may not be connected to a flue, vent, or chimney. More
- Tall oil: The oily mixture of rosin acids, fatty acids, and other materials obtained by acid treatment of the alkaline liquors from the digesting (pulping) of pine wood.
- Unaccounted for crude oil: Represents the arithmetic difference between the calculated supply and the calculated disposition of crude oil. The calculated supply is the sum of crude oil production plus imports minus changes in crude oil stocks. The calculated disposition of crude oil is the sum of crude oil input to refineries, crude oil exports, crude oil burned as fuel, and crude oil losses.
- Undiscovered recoverable reserves, Reserve, Reserve of crude, Oil and natural, Gas, Reserve of natural, crude, natural: Those economic resources of crude oil and natural gas, yet undiscovered, that are estimated to exist in favorable geologic settings.
- Unfinished oils: All oils requiring further processing, except those requiring only mechanical blending. Unfinished oils are produced by partial refining of crude oil and include naphthas and lighter oils, kerosene and light gas oils, heavy gas oils, and residuum.
- Orange Indicating Lamp
- (petroleum industry) Crude petroleum (nil) and other hydrocarbons produced at the wellhead in liquid form; includes distillates or condensate recovered or extracted from natural gas.
- Operator Identification Language
- (bodybuilding) slang term for synthol.