VS.

Mixture vs. Admixture

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Mixturenoun

The act of mixing.

‘The mixture of sulphuric acid and water produces heat.’;

Admixturenoun

An instance of admixing, a mixing in of something.

‘The admixture of vanilla extract in the dough improved the pastries' flavor.’;

Mixturenoun

Something produced by mixing.

‘An alloy is a mixture of two metals.’;

Admixturenoun

A mixing-in of a biologically or genetically differentiated group to an established stock.

Mixturenoun

Something that consists of diverse elements.

‘The day was a mixture of sunshine and showers.’;

Admixturenoun

A mixture, in some contexts

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Mixturenoun

A medicinal compound.

‘A teaspoonful of the mixture to be taken three times daily after meals’;

Admixturenoun

(epilepsy) a mixture composed of entities retaining their individual properties.

‘Background EEG demonstrates an admixture of theta and delta waves.’;

Mixturenoun

(India) A mix of different dry foods as a snack, especially chevda or Bombay mix.

Admixturenoun

The act of mixing; mixture.

Mixturenoun

The act of mixing, or the state of being mixed; as, made by a mixture of ingredients.

Admixturenoun

The compound formed by mixing different substances together.

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Mixturenoun

That which results from mixing different ingredients together; a compound; as, to drink a mixture of molasses and water; - also, a medley.

‘There is also a mixture of good and evil wisely distributed by God, to serve the ends of his providence.’;

Admixturenoun

That which is mixed with anything.

Mixturenoun

An ingredient entering into a mixed mass; an additional ingredient.

‘Cicero doubts whether it were possible for a community to exist that had not a prevailing mixture of piety in its constitution.’;

Admixturenoun

the state of impairing the quality or reducing the value of something

Mixturenoun

A kind of liquid medicine made up of many ingredients; esp., as opposed to solution, a liquid preparation in which the solid ingredients are not completely dissolved.

Admixturenoun

an additional ingredient that is added by mixing with the base;

‘the growing medium should be equal parts of sand and loam with an admixture of peat moss and cow manure’; ‘a large intermixture of sand’;

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Mixturenoun

A mass of two or more ingredients, the particles of which are separable, independent, and uncompounded with each other, no matter how thoroughly and finely commingled; - contrasted with a compound and solution; thus, gunpowder is a mechanical mixture of carbon, sulphur, and niter.

Admixturenoun

the act of mixing together;

‘paste made by a mix of flour and water’; ‘the mixing of sound channels in the recording studio’;

Mixturenoun

An organ stop, comprising from two to five ranges of pipes, used only in combination with the foundation and compound stops; - called also furniture stop. It consists of high harmonics, or overtones, of the ground tone.

Mixturenoun

(chemistry) a substance consisting of two or more substances mixed together (not in fixed proportions and not with chemical bonding)

Mixturenoun

any foodstuff made by combining different ingredients;

‘he volunteered to taste her latest concoction’; ‘he drank a mixture of beer and lemonade’;

Mixturenoun

a collection containing a variety of sorts of things;

‘a great assortment of cars was on display’; ‘he had a variety of disorders’; ‘a veritable smorgasbord of religions’;

Mixturenoun

an event that combines things in a mixture;

‘a gradual mixture of cultures’;

Mixturenoun

the act of mixing together;

‘paste made by a mix of flour and water’; ‘the mixing of sound channels in the recording studio’;

Mixture

In chemistry, a mixture is a material made up of two or more different substances which are not chemically combined. A mixture is the physical combination of two or more substances in which the identities are retained and are mixed in the form of solutions, suspensions and colloids.Mixtures are one product of mechanically blending or mixing chemical substances such as elements and compounds, without chemical bonding or other chemical change, so that each ingredient substance retains its own chemical properties and makeup.

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