English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishmoisturemois‧ture /ˈmɔɪstʃə $ -ər/ ●●○ noun [uncountable]  WATERsmall amounts of water that are present in the air, in a substance, or on a surface Plants use their roots to absorb moisture from the soil. Your skin’s moisture content varies according to weather conditions.
Examples from the Corpus
moistureMoisture is essential for keeping your skin fresh and youthful.Do we need to be concerned about moisture formation with the new cabinets?Pat dry with paper towels removing all moisture.Mulch plants each spring with straw to conserve moisture and keep weeds in check.All plants require constant moisture when first planted.As the sun bakes out the last moisture from the mud, the mucus turns to parchment.He began to sweat, a weird cold extrusion of moisture that began to trickle down his face.The golden iridescence of Cassida and its allies is produced by a film of moisture beneath the surface cuticle.In other words, might the level of moisture you feel be contributing to the arousal you are building?Nearby ditches and walls affect the moisture content of the soil.In the summer, temperatures rose to 90 or 100 degrees, and the air was constantly heavy with moisture.
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