Tongue and groove
Tongue & groove
Decoration by means of flutes or channels; a flute, or flutes collectively; as, the fluting of a column or pilaster; the fluting of a lady's ruffle.
Grooves in the shaft of a column.
Cut or moulded relief ornamentation of a series of narrow or broad parallel concave flutes (as opposed to reeds or pillars, which are convex)
Concave half round decorative molding profiles.
Vertical channelling used on a column or pilaster.
waves in web offset prints that run parallel to the press direction, or with the grain, often caused by excessive ink coverage or tension in the web during ink drying
Small concave slits running vertically on the shaft of a column or trim
Ornament composed of a series of parallel concave mouldings, often found on column shafts.
parallel channels, usually cut vertically; used for columns and legs.
Parallel lines or grooves cut into the surface of the clay are called flutes. Flutes are also found on architectual columns. Which flute came first, the pot or the column
Vertical or spiral channeling, usually semi-circular, done on the unfired clay with a tool, by hand, in a mold or on the engineturning lathe, as devised by Wedgwood in 1763.
Grooves cut down the length of a classic column which serve to emphasize its surface roundness and virtual mass.
Concave mouldings in parallel.
Large grooves or corrugations, formed by weathering in rock or by scouring or gouging in sediment.
a groove or furrow in cloth etc especially the shallow concave groove on the shaft of a column
A surface decoration composed of a series of parallel, usually vertical, concave channels. Derived from classical architecture, fluting was used to ornament the shafts of columns and pilasters.
Series of carved out semicircular grooves, usually found on molding, columns, chairs, or wooden legs
Parallel concave grooves that are used to ornament a surface.
Decoration formed by making parallel, concave grooves. In classical architecture they' re often seen on column shafts and run in a vertical direction.
Deliberate vertical lines as a conscious part of design. Fluting was first found in Greek and Roman columns.
It refers to semicircular grooves found on columns moulding or wooden legs.
The vertical grooves of a column shaft.
Semicircular parallel grooves which run vertically up a column.
Parallel decorative grooves in a column or pilaster.
Narrow vertical grooves on shafts of columns and pilasters
term for a pattern of deep narrow grooves usually cut vertically on the outside of a paperweight.
1. See Oil-Dent. 2. Longitudinal grooves in the sidewall of a firearm chamber. 3. See Barrel, Fluted.
Carved vertical groove work found on Piers, Columns and Pillars.
Decorative concave, parallel grooves running down the legs of tables and chairs.
Series of rounded parallel grooves that shows on the Surface of metals.
Parallel and vertical line pattern usually created by cutting grooves.
shallow, concave grooves running vertically on the shaft of a column, pilaster, or other surface.
Type of decoration using parrallel or radiating grooves and ridges.
Decorating the edges of a pie, tart or shortbread by pinching it at regular intervals to provide a fluted effect. Also using special icing tools to decorate fondant iced cakes.
Shallow vertical grooves on the shaft of a column.
Repeated concave channels that may be cut vertically into the face of a column in all orders except the Tuscan.
A series of carved out semicircular grooves usually found on columns, molding or wooden legs.
this is a form of decoration of columns, where vertical grooves are cut in the column.
Grooves cut into the clay in parallel lines running in any direction.
Decorative molding made of a series of rounded outwardly curved channels, adjoining each other along the length of the molding.
The carving of parallel grooves into wood or other solid materials.
vertical markings on a column (ATA fig. 3-6, 3-21, 5-16) [image
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Paperboard used to make the corrugated layer in corrugated board
The rippled middle layer in corrugated board, produced from either new or recycled fibre.
Ribbing which is hammered into armoured plates for strength. Popular in Gothic armour during the 15th century, it was occasionally used in armour from other regions chiefly on tassets and to reinforce the wings of poleyns.
Distortion of a roll of tape in which the layers no longer form a circle.
Distortion of a roll of tape such that layers no longer from a circle.
Effect of swelling on the outside film edges.
gentle dips and rises in the petal edges.