shagreen

listen to the pronunciation of shagreen
İngilizce - Türkçe
sağrı derisi
{i} keler derisi
{i} köpekbalığı derisi
{i} sahtiyan
telatin denilen sahtiyan
sağrı deri
İngilizce - İngilizce
An untanned leather, often dyed green; originally made from horse skin, today mostly made from the skin of a shark or ray
{n} a kind of very rough fish-skin
Full of shade; shady
In a shady manner
in a picture or a drawing
Made or covered with the leather called shagreen
Act or process of making a shade
An untanned leather, often dyed green, sometimes made from the skin of a shark
To chagrin
Being without shade; not shaded
The skin of various small sharks and other fishes when having small, rough, bony scales
One who, or that which, shades
A machine, resembling a well sweep, used in Egypt for raising water from the Nile for irrigation
A kind of untanned leather prepared in Russia and the East, from the skins of horses, asses, and camels, and grained so as to be covered with small round granulations
The dogfishes of the genus Scyllium furnish a large part of that used in the arts
That filling up which represents the effect of more or less darkness, expressing rotundity, projection, etc
It is used for covering small cases and boxes
{i} rawhide with a rough and granular surface, rough untanned leather
This characteristic surface is produced by pressing small seeds into the grain or hair side when moist, and afterward, when dry, scraping off the roughness left between them, and then, by soaking, causing the portions of the skin which had been compressed or indented by the seeds to swell up into relief
Quality or state of being shady
Shade within defined limits; obscurity or deprivation of light, apparent on a surface, and representin
Covered with rough scales or points like those on shagreen
shagreen

    Heceleme

    sha·green

    Eş anlamlılar

    galuchat, sharkskin

    Telaffuz

    Etimoloji

    [ sha-'grEn, sh&- ] (noun.) 1677. 1677, French chagrin, from Turkish sağrı. The American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language: Fourth Edition. 2008.“” in Merriam-Webster Online Dictionary, Merriam-Webster Online.Webster's New World College Dictionary 2010 However, the etymology of French chagrin is complex and disputed, likely of Germanic origin – whether there was any influence between an existing French word of Germanic origin and a Turkish loan is unclear.

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    misology