Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Having or requiring three coats. In plastering, noting work which consists of pricking-up or roughing-in, floating, and a finishing coat.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. (Arch.) Having or consisting of three coats; -- applied to plastering which consists of pricking-up, floating, and a finishing coat; or, as called in the United States, a scratch coat, browning, and finishing coat.
“It is a one, two, or a three-coat day, according to temperature.”
“You might try clear varnish, but I would prefer a traditional three-coat oil-based paint system - primer, undercoat and gloss.”
“The styling enhancements to the compact crossover's exterior are limited to the reworked front grille, the chrome detailing on the door handles and a fresh design for the 18-inch alloy wheels, plus the availability of six new colors including a Brilliant White Pearl three-coat pearl paint finish.”
“For the University of Illinois College of Business, Wausau's aluminum framing material was finished by Linetec in three-coat, 70 percent fluropolymer, Bone White paint for a consistent, long-lasting finish.”
“The original plans for the bridge included sand blasting the structure and a three-coat painting system, but bids for the work came in higher than the grant amount.”
“He did a three-coat job: a primer coat, a split coat and a finish coat.”
“Trattoria Dia was already way behind schedule; the latest issue was the final coat of the three-coat plaster walls, which hadn’t dried properly.”
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