from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Architecture Having windows or windowlike openings.
- adj. Biology Having fenestrae.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Having windows
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Having windows; characterized by windows.
- adj. Same as Fenestrate.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In architecture, having windows; windowed; characterized by windows.
- Same as fenestral.
- In surgical instruments, having large openings.
I was intrigued on how the owners managed to keep the plants on the wall surfaces alive in a non-fenestrated space.
A large Sunburst Honey Locust was planted the day after the foundations were poured to provide shade to the largely fenestrated south facing façade during the hot summer months.
Finally it became fenestrated, producing the classic torosaurus form.
Glassy north and south facades are contrasted with carefully fenestrated cast concrete east and west walls to protect privacy and provide thermal mass and solar protection.
His Metropolitan Correctional Center, also in that city, is a sculptural, humanitarian design wrapped in a 27-story, triangular-shaped, cleverly fenestrated skyscraper.
Most have ornate, fenestrated frills, and the skulls are all fairly well-known.
We sat in the huge fenestrated space, the house expensive beyond dreams, servants waiting somewhere, a beautiful woman, dresser of hair, a hardness to her mouth, fibro house in Broadmeadows floating out there in her past, sweet, sad memories of a patch of dying lawn, a father and a mother and a little girl.
Extend the fusion to T1 instead of C7, or use a fenestrated clip instead of a straight one.
- Drums or boxes holding objects to be sterilized must be open, never closed (unless fenestrated).
(Figures 13a to 13c and 14a to 14d) - Sterile gloves and fenestrated drapes.