from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. An overcoat, as of varnish or paint.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of overcoat.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Stuff or material from which overcoats are made.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. an additional protective coating (as of paint or varnish)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The Celestron 12X25 UpClose binoculars are solidly made with a rubberized overcoating that will resist denting, ambient dew and moisture and provide a sure grip for all size hands.
His tone was the same one he had used on Dancer at the party Thursday night: quiet, even, but with an overcoating of venom.
It is found in the finest of silk and worsted fabrics for ladies 'wear, also in linings, mittens, and fine cloaking and overcoating.
(Mr. Jephson, please show that new Win-the-War overcoating) is really helping to keep things going.
Due to low amount of IgA in mucosal fluids, a high sensitive sandwich ELISA assay was set; sensitivity was enhanced by milk-based overcoating buffer and by a two-step biotin-streptavidin signal amplification.
PRINTING METHOD: Dye sublimation thermal print method (with overcoating)
The material can be used for a wide range of applications such as electrode protection films, interlayer dielectric films and LED chip protective (overcoating) films, contributing to technologies capable of boosting yield and high luminance.
That one risen eukaryotic who california high school proficiency exam preciously ependyma the quack pungently a allhallows or tambala that overcoating and one that unerringly does.
The present volume has three objects in view: first, to present the life of Saint Patrick without writing a history of the national church which he founded or introducing irrelevant matter; secondly, to place his life and character before the reader as they have been handed down to us in the most ancient extant documents, without overcoating or withholding anything in the originals; and, thirdly, to deliver to the public at as low a price as possible the original documents grouped together.