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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: flashing (0.01248 detik)
Found 3 items, similar to flashing.
English → Indonesian (quick) Definition: flashing berkelebat
English → English (WordNet) Definition: flashing flashing adj : emitting light in sudden short or intermittent bursts; “flashing lightning and roaring thunder” n 1: a short vivid experience; “a flash of emotion swept over him”; “the flashings of pain were a warning” [syn: flash] 2: sheet metal shaped and attached to a roof for strength and weatherproofing
English → English (gcide) Definition: Flashing Flashing \Flash"ing\, n. 1. (Engineering) The creation of an artifical flood by the sudden letting in of a body of water; -- called also flushing. [1913 Webster] 2. (Arch.) Pieces of metal, built into the joints of a wall, so as to lap over the edge of the gutters or to cover the edge of the roofing; also, similar pieces used to cover the valleys of roofs of slate, shingles, or the like. By extension, the metal covering of ridges and hips of roofs; also, in the United States, the protecting of angles and breaks in walls of frame houses with waterproof material, tarred paper, or the like. Cf. Filleting. [1913 Webster] 3. (Glass Making) (a) The reheating of an article at the furnace aperture during manufacture to restore its plastic condition; esp., the reheating of a globe of crown glass to allow it to assume a flat shape as it is rotated. (b) A mode of covering transparent white glass with a film of colored glass. --Knight. [1913 Webster] Flashing point (Chem.), that degree of temperature at which a volatile oil gives off vapor in sufficient quantity to burn, or flash, on the approach of a flame, used as a test of the comparative safety of oils, esp. kerosene; a flashing point of 100[deg] F. is regarded as a fairly safe standard. The burning point of the oil is usually from ten to thirty degree above the flashing point of its vapor. Usually called flash point. [1913 Webster] Flash \Flash\ (fl[a^]sh), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Flashed (fl[a^]sht); p. pr. & vb. n. Flashing.] [Cf. OE. flaskien, vlaskien to pour, sprinkle, dial. Sw. flasa to blaze, E. flush, flare.] 1. To burst or break forth with a sudden and transient flood of flame and light; as, the lighting flashes vividly; the powder flashed. [1913 Webster] 2. To break forth, as a sudden flood of light; to burst instantly and brightly on the sight; to show a momentary brilliancy; to come or pass like a flash. [1913 Webster] Names which have flashed and thundered as the watch words of unnumbered struggles. --Talfourd. [1913 Webster] The object is made to flash upon the eye of the mind. --M. Arnold. [1913 Webster] A thought flashed through me, which I clothed in act. --Tennyson. [1913 Webster] 3. To burst forth like a sudden flame; to break out violently; to rush hastily. [1913 Webster] Every hour He flashes into one gross crime or other. --Shak. [1913 Webster] flash in the pan, a failure or a poor performance, especially after a normal or auspicious start; also, a person whose initial performance appears augur success but who fails to achieve anything notable. From 4th pan, n., sense 3 -- part of a flintlock. Occasionally, the powder in the pan of a flintlock would flash without conveying the fire to the charge, and the ball would fail to be discharged. Thus, a good or even spectacular beginning that eventually achieves little came to be called a flash in the pan. To flash in the pan, to fail of success, especially after a normal or auspicious start. [Colloq.] See under Flash, a burst of light. --Bartlett. [1913 Webster +PJC] Syn: Flash, Glitter, Gleam, Glisten, Glister. Usage: Flash differs from glitter and gleam, denoting a flood or wide extent of light. The latter words may express the issuing of light from a small object, or from a pencil of rays. Flash differs from other words, also, in denoting suddenness of appearance and disappearance. Flashing differs from exploding or disploding in not being accompanied with a loud report. To glisten, or glister, is to shine with a soft and fitful luster, as eyes suffused with tears, or flowers wet with dew. [1913 Webster]

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