from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of scallop.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Fishing for scallops.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act or industry of taking scallops.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Hubner also researches conventional wing shapes and the use of scalloping, which is the process of cutting away material along the trailing edge of the wing.
Also, the scalloping is a little deeper and bigger frets.
The scooped-out 'scalloping' on the top of the chassis - aimed at improving airflow - is more pronounced; there is an intricately detailed front wing; and a shark-fin engine cover similar to those appearing on a number of other cars.
Here you can stay at a luxury lodge, hike the Queen Charlotte track, kayak, fish, go scalloping, see all sorts of wildlife, including dolphins, penguins, rays and more.
Picking out a lovely black shift with scalloping around the neckline, she said: "I love this dress, I could wear this one with flats during the day and heels at night."
The campuses are physically lovely — quiet havens of ornate stonework and columns, Gothic Revival archways, sweeping quads, and tidy Victorian scalloping.
In order to get rid of this curiosity which agitated her a little beyond her wont, she took refuge in her talents, and set about scalloping, with one layer of cotton after another, one of those embroideries of the
Even though I would love nothing more than the abolishment of CCCs, if anything can cut down on the crappy scalloping it is a step in the right direction.
One of our favorites was 'scalloped' rutabagas, similiar to scalloping potatoes only, par-boiling the roots first as they take much longer to bake than potatoes.
I think the scalloping comes from the batter puffing up unevenly around the edges, yes?