A coat is a piece of clothing with long sleeves which you wear over your other clothes when you go outside. He turned off the television, put on his coat and walked out
growth of hair or wool or fur covering the body of an animal an outer garment that has sleeves and covers the body from shoulder down; worn outdoors cover or provide with a coat form a coat over; "Dirt had coated her face"
To cover with a continuous layer of compound (such as varnish), for purposes of finishing, protecting or enclosing Usually comprises variable degrees of impregnation depending on the nature of the substance
An animal's coat is the fur or hair on its body. Vitamin B6 is great for improving the condition of dogs' and horses' coats
To cover with a layer of any substance; as, to coat a jar with tin foil; to coat a ceiling
A layer of any substance covering another; a cover; a tegument; as, the coats of the eye; the coats of an onion; a coat of tar or varnish
A coat of paint or varnish is a thin layer of it on a surface. The front door needs a new coat of paint. to cover something with a thin layer of something else
an outer garment worn on the upper body and varying in length and style according to fashion and use
To cover a food with another ingredient, such as egg or flour, by sprinkling, dipping, or rolling
To dip food into egg, bread crumbs, or sauce until completely covered Also used do describe covering baked goods with frosting or icing Cool To refrigerate or let food sit at room temperature until it is no longer warm to the touch
If you coat something with a substance or in a substance, you cover it with a thin layer of the substance. Coat the fish with seasoned flour. + coated coat·ed TV pictures showed a dying bird coated with oil
put a coat on; cover the surface of; furnish with a surface; "coat the cake with chocolate
put a coat on; cover the surface of; furnish with a surface; "coat the cake with chocolate"
Cut your coat according to your cloth Curtail your expenses to the amount of your income; live within your means Si non possis quod velis, velis id quod possis Near is my coat, but nearer is my skin Tunica pallÃo propior est Ego proximus mihi To baste one's coat To dust his jacket; to beat him To wear the king's coat To be a soldier Turning one's coat for luck It was an ancient superstition that this was a charm against evil spirits (See Turncoat) William found A means for our deliverance: `Turn your cloaks, Quoth hee, `for Pucke is busy in these oakes ' Bishop Corbett: Iter Boreale Coat of Arms A surcoat worn by knights over their armour, decorated with devices by which heralds described the wearer Hence the heraldic device of a family Coat-armour was invented in the Crusading expeditions, to distinguish the various noble warriors when wrapped in complete steel, and it was introduced into England by Richard Lion-heart
hereditary designs and symbols depicted on an escutcheon, sometimes accompanied by other elements of a heraldic achievement, such as a helm, crest, crest coronet, torse, mantling and supporters; described by a blazon
A collection of symbolic devices (emblems) in a defined form identifying a person and his direct descendants Usually consisting of a shield covered with one or more symbols and colors used to indicate something about the person The symbols used are defined in heraldry
The coat of arms of a family, town, or organization is a special design in the form of a shield that they use as a symbol of their identity. = crest. coats of arms a set of pictures or patterns painted on a shield and used as the special sign of a family, town, university etc. or shield of arms Heraldic device dating to the 12th century in Europe. It was originally a cloth tunic worn over or in place of armour to establish identity in battle. In the full armorial achievement the distinctively patterned shield is ornamented with a crest, helmet, mantling, motto, crown, wreath, and supporters and rests upon a compartment. Arms were later adopted as emblems for schools, churches, guilds, and corporations to reflect their origins or histories. See also heraldry
the FIP symbol that represents Parliament and identifies ministers and their offices, parliamentary secretaries, institutions whose heads report directly to Parliament, and institutions with quasi-judicial functions Also known as the Arms of Canada
If you do something on the coat-tails of someone else, you are able to do it because of the other person's success, and not because of your own efforts. They accused him of riding on the coat-tails of the president
Elevated blood pressure measured by a medical practitioner and deemed to result from the patient's emotional response to the medical environment
Patients with white coat hypertension did not show a generalized increase of blood pressure lability, nor an exaggerated pressor response while at work. . . . In such patients, the pressor response may be relatively specific to the physician's office and lead to significant misclassification of hypertension.
having or dressed in a coat having a coating; covered with an outer layer or film; often used in combination; "coated paper has a smooth polished coating especially suitable for halftone printing"; "sugar-coated pills
Fabrics that are coated are usually done so with a liquid or semi liquid product Coatings can be urethanes, acrylics, PVC, neoprenes, and many other types of substances Knife over roll: the material rolls past a knife that acts to spread a liquid substance across the width of the fabric Extrusion: dry chemical mixes are heated and mixed through an extruder and then passed through a roller or die to flatten and spread the substance across the width of the fabric
Fabrics that are coated are usually done so with a liquid or semi liquid product Coatings can be urethanes, acrylics, PVC, neoprenes, and other substances 1) Knife over roll: the material rolls past a knife that acts to spread a liquid substance across the width of the fabric 2) Extrusion: dry chemical mixes are heated and mixed through an extruder and then passed through a roller or die to flatten and spread the substance across the width of the fabric
a decorative texture or appearance of a surface (or the substance that gives it that appearance); "the boat had a metallic finish"; "he applied a coat of a clear finish"; "when the finish is too thin it is difficult to apply evenly"
(1) The mineral substances such as china clay, blanc fixe, satin white, etc used to cover the surface of paper, thus making the coated surface of enameled papers (2) In photography and photomechanics, application of varnishes and other mixtures to plates and negatives (3) Application of light-sensitive solutions to plate surfaces (4) An emulsion, varnish or lacquer ap-plied over a printed surface to give it protection to top
A coating of a substance is a thin layer of it spread over a surface. Under the coating of dust and cobwebs, he discovered a fine French Louis XVI clock. a thin layer of something that covers a surface coating of
(1) an unbroken clear film applied to a substrate in layers to protect and seal it or to make it glossy; (2) a screen printed material, pigmented or clear; applied to a substrate and forming a continuous film
A liquid or mastic composition which is converted to a solid protective, decorative, or functional adherent film after application as a thin layer The South Coast Air Quality Management District defines coatings as materials which are applied to a surface and which form a continuous film in order to beautify and/or protect the surface
a thin layer covering something; "a second coat of paint" a heavy fabric suitable for coats a decorative texture or appearance of a surface (or the substance that gives it that appearance); "the boat had a metallic finish"; "he applied a coat of a clear finish"; "when the finish is too thin it is difficult to apply evenly
a heavy fabric suitable for coats a decorative texture or appearance of a surface (or the substance that gives it that appearance); "the boat had a metallic finish"; "he applied a coat of a clear finish"; "when the finish is too thin it is difficult to apply evenly
A paint, varnish, lacquer or other finish used to create a protective and/or decorative layer Generally used to refer to paints and coatings applied in an industrial setting as part of the original equipment manufacturer's (OEM) process
A coating provides protection from UV-induced fading and some protection from smudging and fingerprints It does not materially improve the permanence of the print because most fading is due to visible light On some material - as an example canvas - coating can render the print water-resistant allowing the print to be framed without glass
The inside of some potato chip bags have a metal coating This coating is actually a thin sheet of metal that is deposited on the plastic We do the same thing to thinned CCDs! Coatings are deposited in a vacuum chamber, in which nearly all atmospheric air is evacuated (similar to the environment of space) In the accompanying picture, the lower chip has a coating of magnesium fluoride, while the upper chip is thinned but is without a coating
Bill blade coating refers to a way of coating paper and making that coating even and consistent Coated paper cannot come in contact with any cylinders, so it must be dried by hot air on the surface using a high speed air flow This initially formed ripples on the surface Excess was sometimes wiped off by a blade, skimming and smoothing the surface Tandem coating refers to a two stage process that coats both sides of the paper sheet
wide range of liquid products, which, when applied on a surface, form a continuous film with protective, decorative or particular technical properties They are roughly a blend of polymers (the film-forming binder), solvents, additives, pigments, extenders and flatting agents Coatings can be divided into well defined families according to the modality of drying and film forming, to the chemical nature of the polymers and the coatings stage at which they are used (barrier, basecoat, topcoat) Coatings can dry in two different ways: 1 simply by evaporation of solvents (physical drying) 2 by chemical reaction between two or more components (often together with physical drying)
Glass does not inherently transmit all incoming light This can be seen by rolling down the window in your car part way Notice how much brighter the scenery is through the open part of the window than through the glass Anti-reflection coatings are deposited onto lenses to increase the amount of light passing through them Reflective coatings are used on mirrors in reflecting telescopes to increase the amount of light the mirror bounces back to the eyepiece or camera
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