toothful

listen to the pronunciation of toothful
İngilizce - İngilizce
Toothsome
tooth
A pointed projection from the margin of a leaf
tooth
A hard, calcareous structure present in the mouth of many vertebrate animals, generally used for eating
tooth
{n} a small bone set in the mouth, a palate
tooth
{v} to indent, lock in each other, chew
tooth
hard bonelike structures in the jaws of vertebrates; used for biting and chewing or for attack and defense
tooth
disapproval If you describe someone as long in the tooth, you are saying unkindly or humorously that they are old or getting old. Aren't I a bit long in the tooth to start being an undergraduate?
tooth
A slightly rough paper surface which is readily ink receptive to top
tooth
approval If you describe a task or activity as something you can get your teeth into, you mean that you like it because it is interesting, complex, and makes you think hard. This role gave her something to get her teeth into
tooth
something resembling the tooth of an animal
tooth
The teeth of something such as a comb, saw, cog, or zip are the parts that stick out in a row on its edge
tooth
A bony structure projecting from the maxilla or mandible that provides for the grinding, or mechanical digestion, of food particles
tooth
To indent; to jag; as, to tooth a saw
tooth
To furnish with teeth
tooth
Greek, odont'; Latin, dent'; Sanskrit, dant'; Gothic, tunth'; Anglo-Saxon, t th, plural, téth Golden tooth (See Golden ) Wolf's tooth (See Teeth ) In spite of his teeth (See Teeth )
tooth
One of several steps, or offsets, in a tusk
tooth
A projection on the edge of a gear that meshes with similar projections on adjacent gears, or on the circumference of a cog that engages with a chain
tooth
See Tooth, n
tooth
Those little "bumps" of oil on a fine quality Cameroon wrapper
tooth
toothlike structure in invertebrates found in the mouth or alimentary canal or on a shell
tooth
paper term
tooth
The profile, mechanical anchor pattern or surface roughness
tooth
The rough surfaced finish of papers such as vellum or antique
tooth
Fig
tooth
{f} equip with teeth e.g. tools; make a jagged edge on; mesh, interweave, interlock; become interlocked
tooth
a means of enforcement; "the treaty had no teeth in it" toothlike structure in invertebrates found in the mouth or alimentary canal or on a shell something resembling the tooth of an animal one of a number of uniform projections on a gear hard bonelike structures in the jaws of vertebrates; used for biting and chewing or for attack and defense
tooth
Your teeth are the hard white objects in your mouth, which you use for biting and chewing. If a tooth feels very loose, your dentist may recommend that it's taken out
tooth
toothlike structure in invertebrates found in the mouth or alimentary canal or on a shell something resembling the tooth of an animal one of a number of uniform projections on a gear hard bonelike structures in the jaws of vertebrates; used for biting and chewing or for attack and defense
tooth
The feel of a ground in terms of coarseness and porosity
tooth
If you say that someone cut their teeth doing a particular thing, at a particular time, or in a particular place, you mean that that is how, when, or where they began their career and learned some of their skills. director John Glen, who cut his teeth on Bond movies
tooth
to get the bit between your teeth: see bit to give one's eye teeth for something: see eye to gnash one's teeth: see gnash to grit your teeth: see grit a kick in the teeth: see kick by the skin of your teeth: see skin. Any of the hard structures in the mouth used for biting and chewing and in speech. Each consists of a crown above the gum and one or more roots below it, embedded in the jaw. Its inner pulp contains the blood and nerve supply for the bonelike dentin, covered in the crown by enamel, the hardest tissue in the body. Twenty primary (baby) teeth come in by age 2 1/2 and fall out between ages 5 and 13 to be replaced by 32 permanent teeth. The incisors, in front, are shaped mostly for biting, the pointed canines for tearing, and the premolars and molars for grinding food. The teeth are subject to caries (decay), caused by acid from bacteria in plaque, a yellowish film that builds up on teeth. Misalignment of teeth between the upper and lower jaws can grind down the teeth and cause problems in chewing. Elsewhere, it is a cosmetic problem. Both can be treated with braces. See also dentistry
tooth
emphasis If you say that someone is lying through their teeth, you are emphasizing that they are telling lies
tooth
In a dry paint film, a fine texture imparted either by a proportion of relatively coarse or abrasive pigment, or by the abrasives used in sanding; this texture improves the burnish properties and also provides a good base for the adhesion of a subsequent coat of paint
tooth
If you do something in the teeth of a difficulty or danger, you do it in spite of the difficulty or danger. I was battling my way along the promenade in the teeth of a force ten gale In the teeth of the longest recession since the 1930s, the company continues to perform well
tooth
To lock into each other
tooth
Greek, odont'; Latin, dent'; Sanskrit, dant'; Gothic, tunth'; Anglo-Saxon, tóth, plural, téth Golden tooth (See Golden ) Wolf's tooth (See Teeth ) In spite of his teeth (See Teeth )
tooth
{i} hard white piece of bone in the mouth used to chew or grind food, whitish bony structure in the mouth; cleat, prong; indentation, sharp protrusion on the blade of a saw; something destructive; liking of a particular flavor or type of food (E.g.: I have a sweet tooth and I eat too much chocolate")
tooth
An angular or prominence on any edge; as, a tooth on the scale of a fish, or on a leaf of a plant one of the appendages at the mouth of the capsule of a moss
tooth
Small bumps which texture the wrapper on a cigar TORCEDOR Title earned by the master cigar rollers TORPEDO A cigar with a closed head and a closed foot TUBO A cigar that is placed in a tube Most tubes are aluminum while some are glass
tooth
Any projection corresponding to the tooth of an animal, in shape, position, or office; as, the teeth, or cogs, of a cogwheel; a tooth, prong, or tine, of a fork; a tooth, or the teeth, of a rake, a saw, a file, a card
tooth
A projecting member resembling a tenon, but fitting into a mortise that is only sunk, not pierced through
tooth
Grain on the wrapper leaf, sun-grown leaf has more tooth than than shade grown
tooth
Tooth is the surface texture of a support or ground, which helps paint to adhere
tooth
A very slight surface texture of paper preferred for dry media such as charcoal and pastel
tooth
One of the hard, bony appendages which are borne on the jaws, or on other bones in the walls of the mouth or pharynx of most vertebrates, and which usually aid in the prehension and mastication of food
tooth
If you fight tooth and nail to do something, you do everything you can in order to achieve it. If you fight something tooth and nail, you do everything you can in order to prevent it. He fought tooth and nail to keep his job
tooth
Any hard calcareous or chitinous organ found in the mouth of various invertebrates and used in feeding or procuring food; as, the teeth of a mollusk or a starfish
tooth
If you say that something such as an official group or a law has teeth, you mean that it has power and is able to be effective. The opposition argues that the new council will be unconstitutional and without teeth The law must have teeth, and it must be enforced. see also wisdom tooth
tooth
a means of enforcement; "the treaty had no teeth in it"
tooth
If you have a sweet tooth, you like sweet food very much
tooth
Taste; palate
tooth
A sharp projection on the blade of a saw or similar implement
tooth
If you say that something sets your teeth on edge, you mean that you find it extremely unpleasant or irritating. Their voices set your teeth on edge
tooth
one of a number of uniform projections on a gear
toothful