listen to the pronunciation of wale
Englisch - Türkisch
kumaştaki kabarık çizgi
kamçı izi
kamçı ile iz bırakmak
(Tekstil) kumaşta kabarık çizgi
kumaş üstünde kabarık çizgi
iz bırak
{i} kenar
uzun çizgi
{i} pervaz
çizgili kumaş dokumak
{i} çizgi
{i} iz
dayak beresi
{i} kırbaç izi
(Askeri) kemer
wale spirality
(Tekstil) May dönmesi

Knitted fabric's wale spirality should not over %5.

[weylz [n] Galler ülkesi
public wale
(Kanun) kamu yararı

Nergis, Galler'in milli çiçeğidir. - The daffodil is the national flower of Wales.

Birleşik Krallık; İngiltere, İskoçya, Galler ve Kuzey İrlanda'dan oluşur. - The United Kingdom is comprised of England, Scotland, Wales, and Northern Ireland.

{i} Gal ülkesi
{i} Galler Ülkesi
{i} Gal

Nergis, Galler'in milli çiçeğidir. - The daffodil is the national flower of Wales.

Büyük Britanya; Galler, İngiltere ve İskoçya'dan oluşur. - Great Britain consists of Wales, England, and Scotland.

deduction from wale
(Kanun) ücret tevkifi
kabarmış (deri)
Gal eyaleti
Prince of Wales Büyük Britanya veliahtı
Englisch - Englisch
The outside planking of a wooden ship. (See gunwale)
A ridge or low barrier
to choose, select
To strike the skin in such a way as to produce a wale

When faced with an adulthood that offered few options, grinding poverty and marriage to a man who drank too much and came home to wale on his own family or...no beatings.

A horizontal timber used for supporting or retaining earth
Something selected as being the best, preference; choice
A raised rib in knit goods or fabric. (As opposed to course)
The texture of a piece of fabric
A ridge on the outside of a horse collar
A ridge or streak produced on skin by a cane or whip
{n} a rising part in cloth timber, knot, plantks on a ship's side
A streak or mark made on the skin by a rod or whip; a stripe; a wheal
A horizontal timber use for support or retaining earth
{i} mark on the body, welt; strip, stripe; protruding stripe on a fabric; reinforcing bar (Construction)
A horizontal wood or metal strip used on the outside of forms for concrete Wales are used to keep the form walls from bending outward under the weight of poured concrete
a raised mark on the skin (as produced by the blow of a whip); characteristic of many allergic reactions
A ridge on cloth
Certain sets or strakes of the outside planking of a vessel; as, the main wales, or the strakes of planking under the port sills of the gun deck; channel wales, or those along the spar deck, etc
Thick planking fixed to the ribs to form the hull and give it strength
a column of loops along the length of a knitted fabric
thick plank forming a ridge along the side of a wooden ship a raised mark on the skin (as produced by the blow of a whip); characteristic of many allergic reactions
{f} cause a mark on the skin; knit in strips; strengthen with reinforcing planks
In knit fabrics, a column of loops lying lengthwise in the fabric The number of wales per inch is a measure of the fabric's fineness In woven fabrics, one of a series of ribs or cords, running either warp wise or filling wise
A timber bolted to a row of piles to secure them together and in position
Parallel lines that appear when a weaving pattern is repeated For twills, the wale is a set of diagonal lines which are very apparent if the warp and weft are two different colors For corduroy, the wales are the "bumps" in the fabric
To choose; to select; specifically (Mining), to pick out the refuse of (coal) by hand, in order to clean it
A wale knot, or wall knot
thick plank forming a ridge along the side of a wooden ship
To mark with wales, or stripes
In a knitted material, it is one of a series of loops in successive course or formation, made by one needle The series of loops in the fabric support each other and they run lengthwise or vertical in the goods The number of wales per inch, which are counted across the sample in the same manner as is done when counting the threads per inch in a woven cloth, is a measure of the fineness or coarseness of the fabric
A ridge or streak rising above the surface, as of cloth; hence, the texture of cloth
A principality in the west of, and one of the constituent nations of, the United Kingdom
A surname
Word History: Although Celtic-speaking peoples were living in Britain before the arrival of the invaders from Friesland and Jutland whose languages would eventually develop into English, it was the Celts and not the invaders who came to be called "strangers" in English. Our words for the descendants of one of the Celtish peoples, Welsh, and for their homeland, Wales, come from the Old English word wealh, meaning "foreigner, stranger, Celt." Its plural wealas is the direct ancestor of Wales, literally "foreigners." The Old English adjective derived from wealh, wælisc or welisc, is the source of our Welsh. The Germanic form for the root from which wealh descended was *walh-, "foreign." We also have attested once in Old English the compound walhhnutu in a document from around 1050; its next recording appears in 1358 as walnottes. This eventually became walnut in Modern English, which is thus literally the "foreign nut." The nut was "foreign" because it was native to Roman Gaul and Italy. a country in the United Kingdom, west of England, which was an independent country until it was brought under English rule in 1284. Population: 2,903,085 (2001). Capital: Cardiff. The country's Welsh name is Cymru. Traditionally, its main industries were farming, especially sheep farming and, in South Wales, coal mining. The mines have now all closed. The Welsh language is spoken by many people, especially in the north. The Welsh assembly gives the Welsh people more power to govern themselves while still being part of the UK. Some people, including the political party Plaid Cymru, want Wales to be an independent country. The national symbols of Wales are the leek, the daffodil, and the red dragon. The patron saint is Saint David. Welsh Cymru Principality, constituting an integral part of the United Kingdom. It occupies a peninsula on the western side of the island of Great Britain. Area: 8,015 sq mi (20,758 sq km). Population (2001): 2,903,085. Capital: Cardiff. The population is of Celtic, Anglo-Saxon, and Anglo-Norman ancestry. Languages: English, Welsh. Religion: Methodism. Wales is almost entirely an upland area the core of which is the Cambrian Mountains. The highest peak in England and Wales, Mount Snowdon, is found in Snowdonia National Park. The Severn, Wye, and Dee are the longest rivers. Economic activities include mining coal (though coal mining suffered a sharp decline in the late 20th century), slate, and lead; importing and refining petroleum; and manufacturing consumer electronics. Tourism is an important industry. In prehistoric times, tribal divisions of the British Celtic speakers who dominated all of Britain south of the Firth of Forth and the Firth of Clyde inhabited the region. The Romans ruled from the 1st century AD until the 4th-5th century. Welsh Celts fought off incursions from the Anglo-Saxons. A number of kingdoms arose there, but none was successful in uniting the area. The Norman conquerors of England brought all of southern Wales under their rule in 1093. English King Edward I conquered northern Wales and made it a principality in 1284. Since 1301 the heir to the English throne has carried the title Prince of Wales. Wales was incorporated with England in the reign of Henry VIII. It became a leading international coal-mining centre during the 19th century. The Plaid Cymru, or Welsh Nationalist Party, was founded in 1925, but its influence did not gather force until the 1960s, when Welsh nationalist aspirations rose. In 1997 a referendum approved the devolution of power to an elected assembly, which first convened in 1999. Charles Philip Arthur George prince of Wales Diana princess of Wales Gerald of Wales New South Wales Prince of Wales Strait Wales Prince of
A principality in the west of and one of the constituent nations of the United Kingdom
{i} principality of the United Kingdom located in the western part of the island of Great Britain
narrow wale
corduroy with narrow ribs
past of wale
plural of wale
one of the four countries that make up the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland; during Roman times the region was known as Cambria
third-person singular of wale
present participle of wale
Same as Wale, n
wide wale
corduroy with wide ribs

    Türkische aussprache



    /ˈwāl/ /ˈweɪl/


    [ 'wA(&)l ] (noun.) before 12th century. Old English walu (“a stripe or ridge”). Akin to Low German wāle; Old Norse vala (“knuckle”).


    wales, waling, waled

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