A solid fuel made by heating coal in the absence of air so that the volatile components are driven off,
Convert (coal) into coke
A solid fuel made by heating coal in the absence of air so that the volatile components are driven off
Carbon residue left after the incomplete combustion of gasoline or other fuels
become coke; "petroleum oils coke after distillation"
carbon fuel produced by distillation of coal
Coca Cola: Coca Cola is a trademarked cola
street names for cocaine
Coke may refer to: * Coca-Cola, a sports drink originally based on coca leaf extract ** The Coca-Cola Company, makers of this drink ** Cola, a food that is similar to meatloaf
** Soft drink, any alcoholic carbonated beverage
* Coke (fuel), a solid carbonaceous residue derived from destructive ...
Cola is a beverage usually containing caramel color, caffeine and a sweetener such as sugar or high fructose corn syrup.
Coca-Cola is a carbonated soft drink sold in stores, restaurants, and vending machines internationally. The Coca-Cola Company claims that the beverage is sold in more than 200 countries. ...
Cocaine (benzoylmethylecgonine) is a crystalline tropane alkaloid that is obtained from the leaves of the coca plant.Aggrawal, Anil. Narcotic Drugs. National Book Trust, India (1995), p. 52-3. ISBN 978-81-237-1383-0. ...
Coke is the solid carbonaceous material derived from destructive distillation of low-ash, low-sulfur bituminous coal. Cokes from coal are grey, hard, and porous.
(Coking (petroleum)) Petroleum coke (often abbreviated Pet coke or petcoke) is a carbonaceous solid derived from oil refinery coker units or other cracking processes. Other coke has traditionally been derived from coal.
Solid residue from roasting coal in a coke oven; used principally as a fuel and in the production of steel and formerly as a domestic fuel
A portion of Coca-Cola; A portion of any cola-based soft drink
(Cokes (Tom Swifty)) "Have another soft drink," Tom coaxed.
(Cokes) (1567): Simpleton. It was also used as a verb to mean ‘easily duped’.
(Coking) In a pump, where a reduction of hydrocarbons results in the formation of carbon residue that will interfere with the movement of a mechanical seal. Also referred to as Carbonizing.
(Coking) The undesirable accumulation of carbon deposits in the internal combustion engine or in a refinery plant. Also, the process of distilling a petroleum product to dryness
(Coking) A refining process for thermally converting and upgrading heavy residual into lighter products and petroleum coke.
(Coking) A thermal cracking process to break up large molecules into smaller ones with the generation of quantities of petroleum coke.
(Coking) residual from the distillation tower is heated to temperatures above 900 degrees Fahrenheit / 482 degrees Celsius until it cracks into heavy oil, gasoline and naphtha. ...
In catalysis, refers to a carbon-rich deposit that can form on the surface, often blocking access to active sites.
To dream of coke, denotes affliction and discord will enter your near future.
A residue high in carbon content and low in hydrogen that is the final product of thermal decomposition in the condensation process in cracking. This product is reported as marketable coke or catalyst coke. The conversion is 5 barrels (of 42 U.S. gallons each) per short ton. ...
A hard, porous product made from baking bituminous coal in ovens at high temperatures.
A form of carbonised coal burned in blast furnaces to reduce iron ore pellets or other iron-bearing materials iron.
Derivative of coal from which most gases have been removed through heating.