early 15c., from Late Latin dilapidationem (nominative dilapidatio) "a squandering," noun of action from past participle stem of Latin dilapidare "throw away, squander, waste," literally "pelt with stones" (thus "ruin, destroy") or else "scatter like stones," from dis- "asunder" (see dis-) + lapidare "throw stones at," from lapis (genitive lapidis) "stone." "Taken in Eng. in a more literal sense than was usual in Latin" [OED].
1. Yet all this was apart from any extraordinary dilapidation
2. Ying Pun, a mine northeast original camp, for the 50 - meter square Tucheng now dilapidation to farmland.
3. The characteristics of the packed goods are convenient storage, not dilapidation easily lowering the packaging cost.