fluting

listen to the pronunciation of fluting
İngilizce - Türkçe
flüt çalarak
yivli süs
{f} flüt çal
i., mim. (sütundaki) yiv/yivler
{i} flüt çalma
{i} pli
{i} yiv şeklinde süs
flüt çal/yiv aç
yiv
flute
flüt

Tom Mary'ye o şarkının flütle nasıl çalındığını bilip bilmediğini sordu. - Tom asked Mary if she knew how to play that song on the flute.

Bir kız, flüt çalıyor. - A girl is playing the flute.

fluting plane
oluk rendesi
fluting iron
yüzeyi dalgalı demir
fluting machine
ondüle makinesi
fluting machine
yiv açma tezgahı
flute
{i} mim. (sütundaki) yiv
flute
oluk açmak
flute
{f} flüt çal

Tom'un flüt çalmayı bilip bilmediğini merak ediyorum. - I wonder if Tom knows how to play the flute.

Keşke ben de Ian Anderson kadar iyi flüt çalabilsem. - I wish I could play the flute as well as Ian Anderson.

Flute
fülüt
flute
(Mühendislik) yiv, oluk (matkapta)
flute
flüt gibi ses çıkarmak veya şarkı söylemek
flute
flüt çalmak

Tom flüt çalmaktan zevk alıyor. - Tom enjoys playing the flute.

Tom'un flüt çalmakta bundan daha iyi olacağını düşündüm. - I thought Tom would be better at playing the flute than that.

flute
yiv açmak
flute
flüt ile seslendirmek
flute
oluk
flute
pli yapmak
flute
fluted column yivli sütun
flute
yiv
flute
flutist flütçü
flute
flütçü
flute
fitil
flute
{i} müz. flüt, flavta
flute
fluting yivli süs
flute
farbala
flute
flavtacı
flute
{i} pli
flute
flavta
flute
fluty flut
İngilizce - İngilizce
A decoration consisting of parallel, normally vertical, flutes (grooves) incised into the surface
The act of making such grooves
Present participle of flute
{n} fluted work on a pillar
Vertical channelling used on a column or pilaster
Grooves cut into the clay in parallel lines running in any direction Example
Decoration by means of flutes or channels; a flute, or flutes collectively; as, the fluting of a column or pilaster; the fluting of a lady's ruffle
Shallow concave grooves, running vertically on a column, or side by side in a series on a flat surface, such as a frieze In use since the 16th Century
a groove or furrow in cloth etc especially the shallow concave groove on the shaft of a column
Shallow, concave grooves running vertically on the shaft of a column, pilaster or other surface
Concave mouldings in parallel
Series of rounded parallel grooves that shows on the Surface of metals
Paper that has been formed into the flutes that make up the ridged part of the corrugated board between the liners
The vertical channelling often found on the walls of dome pits caused by the downpour of water
> A decorative grooved pattern of vertical concave ribs
Paperboard used to make the corrugated layer in corrugated board
{i} decorative grooves; indentation; groove; sounds from a flute; act of playing a flute
A series of carved out semicircular grooves usually found on columns, molding or wooden legs
- A surface decoration composed of a series of parallel, usually vertical, concave channels Derived from classical architecture, fluting was used to ornament the shafts of columns and pilasters
gentle dips and rises in the petal edges
term for a pattern of deep narrow grooves usually cut vertically on the outside of a paperweight
Concave half-round decorative moulding profiles
Kinking or breakage due to curving of metal strip on a radius so small, with relation to thickness, as to stretch the outer surface above its elastic limit Not to be confused with the specific product, Fluted Tubes
The wavy inner core of corrugated board Flute sizes are typically A,B, C, D, E, and F
Distortion of a roll of tape such that layers no longer form a circle
If you describe someone's voice as fluting, you mean that it goes up and down a lot, and usually that it is high pitched. Her voice, small and fluting, stopped abruptly. a fluting and melodic Scottish accent
flute
To make a flutelike sound
flute
A helical groove going up a drill bit which allows the drilled out material to come up out of the hole as it's drilled
flute
To utter with a flutelike sound
flute
To play on a flute
flute
A woodwind instrument consisting of a metal, wood or bamboo tube with a row of circular holes and played by blowing across a hole in the side of one end or through a narrow channel at one end against a sharp edge, while covering none, some or all of the holes with the fingers to vary the note played
flute
To form flutes or channels in (as in a column, a ruffle, etc.); to cut a semicylindrical vertical groove in (as in a pillar, etc.)
flute
{n} a musical pipe, furrow in columns, boat
flute
{v} to cut hollows in pillars to play on a flute
flute
a tall narrow wineglass
flute
Architectural term for the vertical grooves on Greek (and later) columns generally
flute
fl
flute
a long deep channel with circular root 'Fluting is the arranging of such flutes in rows in, for example, furniture legs etc
flute
{f} play a flute; speak or sing in flute-like tones; form grooves or channels
flute
To press a scalloped or decorative design into the edge of a pie crust
flute
A flute is a musical instrument of the woodwind family. You play it by blowing over a hole near one end while holding it sideways to your mouth. Woodwind instrument in which the sound is produced by blowing against a sharp edge. In its broad sense, a flute may be end-blown, like the recorder, or may have a globular shape, like the ocarina. In its narrow sense, discussed below, flute refers to the transverse flute of Western music. The transverse flute, a tubular instrument held sideways to the right, appeared in Greece and Etruria by the 2nd century BC. By the 16th century a family of boxwood flutes, with fingerholes but no keys, was in use in Europe. Keys began to be added in the late 17th century. Theobald Boehm's 19th-century innovations resulted in the modern flute, which permits thorough expressive control and great agility. The cylindrical tube may be made of wood or, more often, a precious metal or alloy. Its range is from about middle C to the C three octaves higher. The flute family includes the piccolo (pitched an octave higher), the alto flute, and the rare bass flute. See also shakuhachi
flute
A straight or spiral groove behind the cutting edge of a router cutter that permits the chips to be expelled from the cut Good fluting is necessary to clear the chips efficiently
flute
To play on, or as on, a flute; to make a flutelike sound
flute
To make decorative indentations around the edge of pastry, vegetables, or fruit
flute
A glass with a long, narrow bowl and a long stem, used for drinking wine, especially champagne
flute
in plaited cloth, as in a lady's ruffle
flute
A helical groove going up a drill bit which allows the drilled out material to come up out of the hole as its drilled
flute
To make a small consecutive decorative indentation in food A pie crust is fluted by pressing the edge between your fingers all around A cucumber is fluted by scoring it with a fork
flute
form flutes in
flute
To play, whistle, or sing with a clear, soft note, like that of a flute
flute
To cut a semicylindrical vertical groove in a pillar
flute
A stop in an organ, having a flutelike sound
flute
a high-pitched woodwind instrument; a slender tube closed at one end with finger holes on one end and an opening near the closed end across which the breath is blown
flute
[arch] Grooved , semicircular channels as decoration on columns
flute
Routed vertical indentations in a linear pattern with 180-degree radius at each end of each line
flute
A decorative groove in the face of solid material that is machined to a 3/8" width and a 3/16" depth to accent the finished item back to list
flute
A similar channel or groove made in wood or other material, esp
flute
A woodwind instrument that is held horizontally and sounded by blowing across the mouthpiece of the instrument, much like blowing into a bottle to produce a tone It consists mainly of a cylindrical tube 66 cm long and 2 cm in diameter The modern flute is made of metal Famous jazz flautist: John Coltrane Search Google com for Flute
flute
To form flutes or channels in, as in a column, a ruffle, etc
flute
The wave shape of the inner medium of corrugated board A flute = 33 flutes/linear foot @ 3/16" height B flute = 47 flutes/linear foot @ 3/32" height C flute = 39 flutes/linear foot @ 9/64" height E flute = 90 flutes/linear foot @ 3/64" height
flute
To make decorative grooves Usually refers to pastry
flute
One of the wave shapes pressed into corrugated medium These are categorized by the size of the wave
flute
a distinctive flake struck from the base toward the tip on one or both faces that flattens the point, making it fit more snugly on a spear shaft
flute
A kind of flyboat; a storeship
flute
A channel of curved section; usually applied to one of a vertical series of such channels used to decorate columns and pilasters in classical architecture
flute
A rounded groove, a profile that is curved inward or is concave
flute
To make a decorative edge on the rim of a pie crust
flute
A long narrow grove, resulting from the removal of an elongated channel flake, which extends from the basal edge of a projectile for some distance along the face Used to thin the hafting area
flute
under Base, n
flute
{i} musical wind instrument; channel, groove (Architecture, Furniture)
flute
a groove or furrow in cloth etc especially the shallow concave groove on the shaft of a column
flute
A musical wind instrument, consisting of a hollow cylinder or pipe, with holes along its length, stopped by the fingers or by keys which are opened by the fingers
flute
To seal and make an attractive edge on a pie by pinching the dough all around the rim
flute
A semicylindrical vertical groove in a pillar
flute
The groove down a blade which removed weight from a weapon whilst letting it maintain it's strength The "blood" groove, as it is wrongly known
flute
A long, narrow flake removed from a spear point to aid in the binding of the point to the spear shaft
flute
The fold or bend in a sheet of deck which forms a groove or furrow
flute
Routed vertical indentations in a linear pattern with 180 degree radius at each end of each line
flute
A woodwind instrument in which the sound is produced without a reed
flute
Generically defined as any instrument with an air column and confined hollow body whose sounds are produced by a stream of air flowing through holes and a systematic mechanism for covering them
flute
To make decorative indentations around the edge of pastries, fruits, or vegetables When making a pie crust, it is decoratively finishing off the edges by pinching it against the edge of the pan
flute
The modern flute is closed at the upper end, and blown with the mouth at a lateral hole
flute
A long French breakfast roll
fluting