eroded

[ US /ɪˈɹoʊdəd, ɪˈɹoʊdɪd/ ]
[ UK /ɪɹˈə‍ʊdɪd/ ]
ADJECTIVE
  1. worn away as by water or ice or wind
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How To Use eroded In A Sentence

  • Its political culture, once fiercely democratic, is being eroded by a manipulated, bureaucratic legalism that identifies dissent as disloyalty.
  • These islands are rugged, eroded remnants of great volcanic cones. Macrosociology: An Introduction to Human Societies
  • Once the more resistant gently dipping rocks of the Cotswolds have been removed, the underlying softer beds are easily eroded, so the Jurassic escarpments to the east of the Vales of Evesham and Gloucester retreated through time.
  • But 1,000 feet of sandy beach have since eroded away, including all 210 feet that spanned the length of Sunset Cove.
  • The regulator said that their margins had been eroded by a rise in the wholesale cost of energy and the cost of delivering it. Times, Sunday Times
  • Since we all stand to lose if the rich biological capital of the tropics is eroded, this is our problem too.
  • Is it possible that societal trends since 1970 would have seriously eroded the church were it not for the influence of church growth? Christianity Today
  • The structural discontinuity between the shield and the horizontal lavas filling the embayment corresponds to the eroded scarps of the landslide.
  • The water slowly eroded the pile of blue, liquid into the silver drain.
  • The papyri are broken and illegible; you must assemble an intelligible jigsaw from jagged fragments, truncated lines and eroded ink. Times, Sunday Times
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