listen to the pronunciation of flake
Englisch - Türkisch
{i} pul
ince tabakalar halinde dökülmek
pul pul dökülmek
{f} lapa lapa yağmak
{f} tane tane yağ
kuşbaşı kar
(Gıda) pulcuk
yolmak pullarını
(Gıda) ince tabaka parçası
ince parça
ince tabaka
(off ile) ince tabakalar halinde dökülmek
{i} tane
Yonga, çakmaktaşı ve obsidyen gibi sert taşlardan kopartılan/kopan parça
{i} ince bir tabaka halinde olan parça
gemi tamir edilirken işçilerin üzerinde çalıştıkları asma iskele
{i} kuşbaşı parça
{i} ince bir tabaka halindeki kar tanesi
away veya off ile tabaka tabaka soymak veya soyulmak
{i} tanecik
{i} acayip tip
{f} yolmak (pullarını)
{f} (off/away) (boya tabakaları v.b.) kabarıp dökülmek
{i} kar taneciği
flake dökül
balık kurutmaya mahsus ızgara
{f} pul pul ayırmak
{i} balık pulu
flake off
kabarıp dökülmek
flake off
flake off
pul pul dökülmek
flake away
tabaka tabaka soymak/soyulmak
flake out
flake out
flake out
flake graphite
pulsu grafit
flake out on someone
(deyim) Bkz: flake out
flake away
tabaka halinde dökülmek
flake disrupter
(Gıda) pulcuk kırıcı
flake ice
taneli buz
flake off
pul pul soyulmak
flake out
yorgunluktan çökmek
küçük köpekbalığı
snow flake
(Çevre) kar tanesi
corn flake
mısır pul
birkaç çeşit köpekbalığı
Yongalama (yontma taşlarla ilgili bir terim)
snow flake
kar pul
wheat flake
buğday pul
{i} kedibalığı
(isim) kedibalığı
ince ince
pul pul
Englisch - Englisch
to hit (another person)
To store an item such as rope in layers

The line is flaked into the container for easy attachment and deployment.

To break or chip off in a flake

The paint flaked off after only a year.

To prove unreliable or impractical; to abandon or desert, to fail to follow through

He said he'd come and help, but he flaked.

A loose filmy mass or a thin chiplike layer of anything; a film; flock; lamina; layer; scale; as, a flake of snow, paint, or fish
A prehistoric tool chipped out of stone
The meat of the gummy shark
A person who is impractical, flighty, unreliable, or inconsistent; especially with maintaining a living

She makes pleasant conversation, but she's kind of a flake when it comes time for action.

{n} a scale of iron, flock of snow or fire, layer, a scaffold made of hurdles for drying codfish
To form into flakes
A paling; a hurdle
come off in flakes or thin small pieces; "The paint in my house is peeling off"
To break food gently into small pieces
A piece of stone detached from a core by striking the core with another stone
A platform of hurdles, or small sticks made fast or interwoven, supported by stanchions, for drying codfish and other things
As it relates to the condition of a marble determining value A sign of damage, a small portion that's missing from the surface of a glass marble Smaller that a chip (see ) A flake will reduce the value of a marble Slang, an unreliable hobbyist
a crystal of snow
A thin flat chip of glass missing from an insulator Usually caused by something striking the edge of the skirt or wire groove ridge A flake can be almost any size
cover with flakes or as if with flakes
{f} peel; chip; come off in small pieces; form into flakes; cover with flakes
form into flakes; "The substances started to flake"
A chip of stone that has the diagnostic property of conchoidal fracture
Means to break or pull apart a food, like chicken or fish, that divides naturally All you do is follow these divisions, pulling at them gently with one or two forks, or flake with your fingers
n A rock formation where a 'flake' of rock sticks out from the rest of the wall
{i} small piece, fragment, chip; stratum; strange person (Slang); cocaine (Slang); frame for drying fish
An unusually sharp-edged stone fragmented, struck, or pressured off of a core (a larger rock or nodule) See detached piece
To use a fork or other utensil to break off pieces or layers of food
Chopped up pieces of recycled plastic bottles These tiny pieces are melted and formed into pellets, which are stretched into long fibers like thread and woven into fabric for clothing
A small stage hung over a vessel's side, for workmen to stand on in calking, etc
A loose filmy mass or a thin chiplike layer of anything; a film; flock; lamina; layer; scale; as, a flake of snow, tallow, or fish
If something such as paint flakes, small thin pieces of it come off. They can see how its colours have faded and where paint has flaked. Flake off means the same as flake. The surface corrosion was worst where the paint had flaked off
A flint or stone artefact of which the length: width ratio is less than 2: 1
To separate into flaky pieces with fingers or fork Usually used in reference to cooked fish
A person who is flighty, unreliable or impractical
a person with an unusual or odd personality
A sort of carnation with only two colors in the flower, the petals having large stripes
To separate into small pieces with a folk
A fragment removed from a core or nucleus of cryptocrystaline or fine-grained rock by percussion or pressure May be used as a tool with no further deliberate modification, may be RETOUCHED, or may serve as a PREFORM for further reduction
A little particle of lighted or incandescent matter, darted from a fire; a flash
To separate in flakes; to peel or scale off
A platform built from wooden poles for drying fish
cover with flakes or as if with flakes form into flakes; "The substances started to flake
A thin, semi detached segment of rock that could conceivably fully detach during a climb Depending on the circumstances, a failing flake can cause a climber to "tomato-out" (see below)
Tobacco pressed into cakes, then cut into generous irregularly shaped pieces of ‘flakes’ In some countries the term ‘flake’ means sliced pipe tobacco
A flat layer, or fake, of a coiled cable
Small bits of shredded recycled PET bottles that are easier to melt down in the recycling process
to frame, or be framed
A thin flat asymmetrical piece of flint or other stone which was intentionally removed from a tool or projectile core during the process of manufacture or sharpening/resharpening
a small fragment of something broken off from the whole; "a bit of rock caught him in the eye"
Shark meat
To lightly break foods into small, thin pieces, usually with the tines of a fork
A flake is a small thin piece of something, especially one that has broken off a larger piece. Large flakes of snow began swiftly to fall. oat flakes
To fold a sail in preparation for storage
flake out
(deyim) 1. To fall asleep or collapse from fatigue or exhaustion.2. To act in an odd or eccentric manner.3. To lose interest or nerve
flake off
(Slang) go away from here, leave, beat it
flake off
come off in flakes or thin small pieces; "The paint in my house is peeling off"
flake out
(Slang) flop, disappointment (Example: "The play was a flake out")
flake out
change from a waking to a sleeping state; "he always falls asleep during lectures"
flake tool
A stone tool consisting of a flake that is often modified by further chipping or flaking. Stone Age devices, usually flint (see chert and flint), shaped by flaking off small particles or by breaking off a large flake to use as a tool. Prehistoric humans preferred flint and similar siliceous stones because of the ease with which they could be chipped and for their sharp cutting edges. They also used sandstones, quartzites, quartz, obsidian, and volcanic rocks. Stone tools were chipped by striking a block of flint with a hammer of stone, wood, or bone or by striking the block itself on the edge of a fixed stone. Pressure flaking consists of applying pressure by means of a pointed stick or bone near the edge of a flake or blade, to detach small flakes, and was used mostly to put the finishing touches on tools. See also stone-tool industry
flake white
A pigment made of flakes of white lead
Present participle of flake
A flake
bran flake
wheat flake including the bran
corn flake
crisp flake made from corn
Plural of flake
long, narrow horns, or a huge rock slab leaning against a cliff The sides of such a slab may form dihedrals
Also called blades Thin, sharp-edged pieces of stone that were shaped into tools or weapons, or the waste left over from flintknapping
Lithic fragments (usually debris) resulting from the manufacturing of stone tools Sometimes the flakes are merely waste from a core; in other cases, flakes themselves can function as tools (Thomas 1979: 461)
detachment of a uniform layer of a coating or surface material, usually related to internal movement, lack of adhesion, or passage of moisture
The detachment of pieces of paint from the substrate, caused by a loss of adhesion and/or elasticity
The removal of flakes during the manufacture of a flaked artifact Baton Flaking is the term used to describe the removal of flakes from stone by striking blows with a baton-like tool A method of direct percussion flaking
Lifting of the paint from the underlying surface in the form of flakes or scales
detachment of small pieces of the coating film from the substrate or the previous coat, usually caused by CRACKING
> The raising or detachment of the paint surface caused by the movement of the picture support The reattachment of flaking paint with glues or heated spatulas is a straightforward practice in conservation studios
Breaking or tending to break into flakes
A condition sometimes occurring during removal of masking tape' in which flakes or particles of paint break off the tape backing
The detachment of pieces of paint from the substrate, caused by a loss of adhesion and elasticity Also known as scaling
Occurs when a coating loses its cohesion
Small pieces of paint surface coming off Cracking or blistering usually occurs before flaking
The paint film separates from the substrate and flakes off A paint failure