lacing

listen to the pronunciation of lacing
Englisch - Türkisch
aşırı delgileme
{i} dayak
{i} bağcık
{i} kötek
{i} katılan alkol
dövme
kaytanla bağlama veya sıkma
kaytan veya şerit geçirme
kaytan
{i} bağlama
(Askeri) tente bağlama kaytanı
lace
dantel

Yatak odamın penceresi için dantel perdeler aldım. - I bought lace curtains for my bedroom window.

İrlanda, danteliyle meşhurdur. - Ireland is famous for its lace.

lace
{i} bağcık

Tom ayakkabıları için yeni bağcıklar aldı. - Tom bought new laces for his shoes.

Affedersiniz, bağcıklarınız çözülmüş. - Excuse me, your laces are untied.

lace
{f} bağlamak
lace
{i} kordon
lace
{i} bağ

Affedersiniz, bağcıklarınız çözülmüş. - Excuse me, your laces are untied.

Tom ayakkabı bağlarını bağladı. - Tom tied his shoe laces.

lace
dikme
lace
bağlama
lace
(Tekstil) lake
lace
renklerle çizgilemek
lace
(Tekstil) oya işi
lace
birleştirme
belt lacing
bant ekleme
lace
dantela
lace
(hafif bir içkiye) az miktar sert içki katmak
lace
{f} bağla

Tom ayakkabı bağlarını bağladı. - Tom tied his shoe laces.

Mary çizmelerini bağladı. - Mary laced up her boots.

lace
bağla(mak)
lace
güpür
belt lacing
kayış ekleme
corset lacing
korse bağı
lace
kaytan geçirip bağlamak
lace
renkler ile çizgilemek
lace
sırma/dantel/ip/kordon
lace
bağlanmak
lace
dövmek
lace
dantellemek
lace
korse kaytanını çekerek beli sıkıştırmak
lace
şerit
lace
oya

İrlanda oya işleriyle meşhurdur. - Ireland is famous for lace.

lace
içki katmak
lace
lace into yumrukla saldırmak
lace
{i} (ayakkabı için) bağ, bağcık
lace
şiddetle azarlamak
lace
içkiye hafif alkol katmak
lace
{f} up (ayakkabı, bot v.b.'ni) bağlamak
lace
dantel ile süslemek
lace
dantel,v.bağla: n.bağ
lace
{f} into k.dili. -e yumrukla saldırmak. 5
lace
{i} kaytan
lace
{f} dantelle süslemek
lace
lace süsle/ba
lace
{f} (ayakkabıya) bağlarını geçirmek
lace
(Tekstil) dantel, dantela; şerit, sırma
lace
{f} süslemek
Englisch - Englisch
Present participle of lace
That with which something is laced

A light lacing of rum goes into the cake batter.

The tied laces that form a netlike pattern
Interweaving of roof shingles at intersections
A lace; specifically Mach
a cord that is drawn through eyelets or around hooks in order to draw together two edges (as of a shoe or garment)
A circular metal strip with serrated edges used in manufacture of buffing wheels to secure buffing material to center of wheel The serrated edges are bent outward to form groove in which material is inserted
small flat plates used to connect individual sections of built up members; see LATTICE
A line used to attach a sail to a spar
Lines used to fix sail to a spar or mast
This is the most traditional technique of attaching a fabric cover to an awning frame Grommets are placed along the edge of the fabric cover The cover is tied to the frame by lacing thin rope through the grommets
The long line that secures the sail to a spar through eyelets
{i} act of lacing; decorative trimming of cord; flogging, whipping; strap or cord which is used to tie or fasten; small amount of liquor added to food or drink
A system of bracing bars, not crossing each other in the middle, connecting the channel bars of a compound strut
Small line that attaches a sail to a spar
a thong of thin leather for uniting the ends of belts
The act of securing, fastening, or tightening, with a lace or laces
A cord or rope used to lash the head of a sail to a gaff, the leech of a staysail to a stay, or a bonnet to a sail; to secure sections of awnings or sails to each other and to replace reef points in a gaff sail Eyelet holes or grommets are placed near the edge of the awning or sail through which the lacing is rove
a small amount of liquor added to a food or beverage
the act of inflicting corporal punishment with repeated blows
A rope or line passing through eyelet holes in the edge of a sail or an awning to attach it to a yard, gaff, etc
lace
To interweave items. (lacing one's fingers together)
lace
A cord or ribbon passed through eyelets in a shoe or garment, pulled tight and tied to fasten the shoe or garment firmly
lace
To add alcohol, poison, a drug or anything else potentially harmful to (food or drink)
lace
{v} to tighten with a lace, trim, beat
lace
{n} a cord, ornamental trimming of gold, silver or thred curiously wover, snare, gin
lace
lase
lace
often ornamented with figures; a delicate tissue of thread, much worn as an ornament of dress
lace
I'll lace your jacket for you, beat you (French, laisse, a lash; German, laschen, to strike; our lash )
lace
with anything resembling laces
lace
To add spirits to (a beverage)
lace
{f} tie, fasten; intertwine; be tied, be intertwined; pass through a hole, thread; adorn with lace; add a small amount of liquor to (drink, food, etc.); abuse or attack verbally or physically (Slang)
lace
do lacework; "The Flemish women were lacing in front of the cathedral"
lace
spin or twist together so as to form a cord; "intertwine the ribbons"; "Twine the threads into a rope"
lace
To adorn with narrow strips or braids of some decorative material; as, cloth laced with silver
lace
A light fabric containing patterns of holes, usually built up from a single thread
lace
A snare or gin, especially one made of interwoven cords; a net
lace
To fasten (something) with laces
lace
An ornamental braid for trimming
lace
{i} ornamental fabric made of interwoven threads, lacework; shoestring; cord or braid which is used to decorate uniforms or other garments; small amount of alcohol added to food or drink
lace
The use of threads alone to produce a designed fabric There are many kinds of lace
lace
An openwork cloth with a design formed by a network of threads made by hand or on special lace machinery with bobbins, needles or hooks
lace
Logistics Analysis Cost Estimating Tool
lace
lightly laced irises have serrated edges; heavy lace gives a crinkled, serrated effect which may affect the opening of the petals
lace
do lacework; "The Flemish women were lacing in front of the cathedral
lace
To interweave the spokes of a bicycle wheel
lace
A fabric of fine threads of linen, silk, cotton, etc
lace
To arrange cables in neat bundles, carefully laced together with nylon or lacing twine
lace
a delicate decorative fabric woven in an open web of symmetrical patterns
lace
To be fastened with a lace, or laces; as, these boots lace
lace
Venise Lace An embroidery lace which could be used as an applique to a gown, or constructed as part of the bodice (including the sleeves) Chantilly Lace A lighter and soft lace on a net background Usually in floral pattern Embroidery Net As the name implies, using an English net or a tulle background, a pattern and border is embroidered onto the surface Light, but could be very intricate (great for full skirts)
lace
Lace is a very delicate cloth which is made with a lot of holes in it. It is made by twisting together very fine threads of cotton to form patterns. a plain white lace bedspread
lace
The use of threads alone to produce a designed fabric
lace
That which binds or holds, especially by being interwoven; a string, cord, or band, usually one passing through eyelet or other holes, and used in drawing and holding together parts of a garment, of a shoe, of a machine belt, etc
lace
/Dentelle
lace
fine open-work fabric with a mesh ground upon which patterns are worked
lace
draw through eyes or holes; "lace the shoelaces"
lace
To twine or draw as a lace; to interlace; to intertwine
lace
Strips of latticinio, also known as muslin, or tossed muslin, which form a ground Lampwork Elements found within paperweights that often form complex three-dimensional structures The term originates from the use of a 'lamp' that produces a very fine flame used to manipulate the glass Latticinio Lengths of white opaque twisted glass, or muslin or lace Coloured twists are called filigree Back to Top
lace
Lunar Atmospheric Composition Experiment; part of the ALSEP instrumentation flown on Apollo 17
lace
To interweave items. (lacing ones fingers together)
lace
a cord that is drawn through eyelets or around hooks in order to draw together two edges (as of a shoe or garment)
lace
To fasten with a lace; to draw together with a lace passed through eyelet holes; to unite with a lace or laces, or, figuratively
lace
a delicate decorative fabric woven in an open web of symmetrical patterns a cord that is drawn through eyelets or around hooks in order to draw together two edges (as of a shoe or garment) draw through eyes or holes; "lace the shoelaces"
lace
add alcohol beverages
lace
Laces are thin pieces of material that are put through special holes in some types of clothing, especially shoes. The laces are tied together in order to tighten the clothing. Barry was sitting on the bed, tying the laces of an old pair of running shoes
lace
make by braiding or interlacing; "lace a tablecloth"
lace
To lace food or drink with a substance such as alcohol or a drug means to put a small amount of the substance into the food or drink. She laced his food with sleeping pills. Ornamental openwork fabric formed by the looping, interlacing, braiding, or twisting of threads, originally primarily of linen. Almost all high-quality artistic lace is made by one of two techniques: needle lace involves a difficult technique that originated in Italy; bobbin lace is a more widespread craft that originated in Flanders. The art of lace is a European achievement. Fully developed lace did not appear before the Renaissance. By 1600 lace had become a fabric of luxury and an important article of commerce. The Industrial Revolution in the 19th century led to the use of machines to produce less-expensive lace made of cotton, and lace gradually disappeared from both men's and women's fashions. By 1920 the industry was dying. Fine handmade lace is still made in Belgium, Slovenia, and elsewhere, but chiefly as souvenirs
lace
If you lace something such as a pair of shoes, you tighten the shoes by pulling the laces through the holes, and usually tying them together. I have a good pair of skates, but no matter how tightly I lace them, my ankles wobble. = tie Lace up means the same as lace. He sat on the steps, and laced up his boots Nancy was lacing her shoe up when the doorbell rang
lace
To beat; to lash; to make stripes on
lace
Spirits added to coffee or some other beverage
lacing

    Silbentrennung

    lac·ing

    Aussprache

    Etymologie

    [ 'lAs ] (verb.) 13th century. Middle English, from Old French lacier, from Latin laqueare to ensnare, from laqueus.

    Wort des Tages

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