from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of cloak.
- n. The act of covering with a cloak; concealment.
- n. The material from which of which cloaks are made.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The act of covering with a cloak; the act of concealing anything.
- n. The material of which of which cloaks are made.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act of covering with or as with a cloak.
- n. Cloth for making cloaks.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
President Lobo persists in cloaking his repressive military-led rule by calling it a "government of national reconciliation."
Such identity as they do possess is invariably generated by the role they play in cloaking abstractions; and these, which tend to vary according to whichever fragment of papyrus or pyramid text is being quoted, rarely make for gripping narrative.
As a result, detecting cloaking is a common problem for search engines.
The most common form of link cloaking is a simple 301 redirect.
Link cloaking is the practice of linking to one site, an intermediary if you will, while sending bots, humans, or both to a completely different site.
Y___ professes to be a scientist working in secret and solitude on an aborted government project he calls "cloaking technology."
They have grabbed headlines and captured the popular imagination in recent years after several groups of researchers have used metamaterials to achieve limited forms of "cloaking" -- the ability of a material to completely bend light around itself so as to appear invisible.
A generation later, Empedocles and Anaxagoras hypothesized the cause of solar eclipses, namely the cloaking of the Sun in the shadow of the Moon.
However, Capitol Fax publisher Rich Miller noted that the idea of cloaking a voter's identity has been found unconstitutional by the U.S.
Google can also penalize sites it thinks are doing cloaking, which is hard to tell from honest IP-delivery.