from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Something cut off or out, especially an item clipped from a newspaper or magazine.
- n. See clipped form.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of clip.
- n. A piece of something removed by clipping.
- n. An article clipped from a newspaper.
- n. A short form (of a word).
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The act of embracing.
- n. The act of cutting off, curtailing, or diminishing; the practice of clipping the edges of coins.
- n. That which is clipped off or out of something; a piece separated by clipping.
- n. The act of hitting a player from behind, for the purpose of blocking. It is illegal in football because it can lead to injury to the blocked player, who cannot anticipate the action. A penalty of 10 yards or more may be assessed against the team of the offending player.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Embracing; encircling.
- In heraldry, clasping, as two hands. See conjoined.
- Swift: as, a clipping pace.
- Smart; showy; first-rate.
- n. The act of embracing.
- n. The act of cutting or shearing off.
- n. A sheep-shearing.
- n. That which is clipped off or out; a piece separated by clipping: as, tailors' clippings; a newspaper clipping.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. cutting down to the desired size or shape
- n. the act of clipping or snipping
- n. an excerpt cut from a newspaper or magazine
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Also, this causes the "favourites" heart icon to vanish, so no clipping is also possible.
The back inside cover with a clipping from a magazine.
At left: a clipping from a newspaper article about the pursuit, as well as a mugshot of unknown origin.
A clipping from the Natal Daily News showing the photographs of several Servicemen from Natal who had been captured or wounded.
The idea that DVD clipping is simply a matter of convenience compared to other methods is deeply flawed as applied to noncommercial remix.
The results are generally rather sad, but the following clipping from the New York Globe sums up the whole man-in-the-street point of view briefly, conclusively, and with engaging candour:
I like this clipping from a police blotter in the Silicon Valley area.
Traditionally, this meant a clipping from a newspaper, magazine or similar printed publication or a wire transmission.
This is another clipping from a magazine someone gave me.
The newspaper/obituary clipping is probably our most viable source of information because the producers know that the people obsessed with every detail of the show are not going to overlook what the obituary says.
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