from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Present participle of fuller.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Those farther from the compound and closer to the main sections of Southgate seemed less disreputable and merged with more traditional shops, such as a coppersmith's, a cooperage, and a fuller's, although the fullering shop appeared more dingy than the ones Mykel had known in Faitel, despite its whitewashed stuccoed plaster outer walls.

    Cadmian's Choice

  • VII In the early afternoon, somewhat to Kharl's surprise, a lanky man ambled into the cooperage, an unpleasant odor clinging to him, for all of his neat and clean appearance, although his leather trousers bore stains that had clearly resisted all efforts at fullering.

    Wellspring of Chaos

  • But without the use of a blast furnace, the hammer mill would be essentially cold-forming, even with the power from the small millrace, and almost as tedious as hot fullering.

    The Order War

  • Having a hammer mill might help in the rough fullering.

    The Order War

  • When the metal sections in the forge began to glow even brighter than the cherry red needed for fullering, Justen let his perceptions wash over the metal, waiting until the temperature eased slightly higher.

    The Order War

  • Finally, he straightens up, still fighting the headache that feels as though Yarrl were fullering his brain with long heavy strokes.

    The Magic Engineer

  • He returns it to the forge as necessary during the fullering.

    The Magic Engineer

  • CI VAOS GESTURES AS Dorrin finishes the hammer stroke on the cherry-red iron he is fullering into thinner strips for hinges.

    The Magic Engineer

  • First he takes the narrow bar stock and heats it, fullering it down with hammer blows across the anvil horn until it is thin enough to wrap around the cracked tongue.

    The Magic Engineer

  • Then the fullering continues until the iron is rough-flattened to the thickness of the heavy bam hinge.

    The Magic Engineer


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  • See horseshoe.

    January 18, 2011