Definitions for "STaPLe"
Keywords:  spun, textile, fleece, fibre, filament
Unmanufactured material; raw material.
Keywords:  hasp, padlock, bolt, steeple, shackle
n. the portion of a hasp assembly with the hole or opening to receive a padlock
A loop of metal such as iron, or a bar or wire, bent and formed with two points to be driven into wood, to hold a hook, pin, or the like.
A settled mart; an emporium; a city or town to which merchants brought commodities for sale or exportation in bulk; a place for wholesale traffic.
STaPLe is a library for interconnecting VisualWorks Smalltalk and SWI-Prolog. The library will allow Smalltalk program's to evaluate Prolog logic queries, these queries in turn will be able to interact with the objects in the Smalltalk imag
Keywords:  d'amore, bocal, oboe, cork, horn
Fit to be sold; marketable.
Staple was a Christian rock/post-hardcore group from Mechanicsburg, Ohio. Staple was founded in 2000 when the members met at Rosedale Bible College in Ohio. They have played close to 300 shows in two years and have toured with Disciple and Spoken.
The principal constituent in anything; chief item.
Keywords:  shaft, sunk, shorter, joining, ground
A shaft, smaller and shorter than the principal one, joining different levels.
Keywords:  abbey, district, granted
A district granted to an abbey.
A card that can help out just about any deck regardless of concept or execution. A must have card. Also called Trash. "Everyone plays with that card, it's a staple."
Keywords:  soap, bulbs, bread, household, milk
basic goods that household try to keep on hand such as bread, milk, soap and light bulbs.
Keywords:  fountain, hence, supply, head, source
Hence: Place of supply; source; fountain head.
Keywords:  album, band, released
Staple is an album released by the band Staple.
Keywords:  deformed, recessed, see
See "Deformed Staple" and "Recessed Staple."
Keywords:  pit, small
A small pit.
A metal clip used to close surgical wounds internal or external.
Established in commerce; occupying the markets; settled; as, a staple trade.
Keywords:  nail, wire, cables, shaped, short
a short U-shaped wire nail for securing cables
Keywords:  strike, mounted, surface
A surface-mounted strike.
material suitable for manufacture or use or finishing
Short lengths of fiber that may be converted into spun yarns by textile yarn spinning processes. These spun yarns are also called "staple" yarns.
A tube, usually consisting of nickel-silver or brass, with specific measurements according to its respective double reed instrument. The bottom of an oboe staple is surrounded by cork for secure insertion into the instrument. Oboe d'Amore and English horn staples do not have cork because they fit onto the instrument's bocal.
The average length of fibers in a yarn.
length of a lock of fleece
surgical fastener (usually U-shaped and metal) used to hold tissue together at the closure of an incision.
Used to describe a small mass or tuft of animal, vegetable or man-made fibre illustrates the fibre length, hence, for example, the terms 'short staple wool' or 'long staple cotton' or 'short staple polyester'.
A staple is a type of two-pronged, usually metal fastener for joining or binding materials together. Small staples are used with a stapler to attach pieces of paper together while larger staples might be used with a hammer or staple gun for fencing, masonry, roofing and cardboard boxes.
the actual length of a cotton fiber.
An organized independent group or cluster of individual fibers. A large number of staples constitute a fleece.
A mass of fibres of relatively uniform length suitable for conversion into yarn.
Filaments produced in short lengths from the bushing (usually less than 17 inches), to be gathered into strands or sliver. (See Continuous Filament.)
A natural fiber strand.
a lock of fibre containing a number of individual fibres. Staple/lock structure can vary significantly within a type of animal such as Huacaya alpacas as well as between types such as Huacaya alpacas and Suri alpacas.
Relatively short, natural or man-made fibers, ranging from approximately 1-1/2 inches to 7 inches in length, which are spun into yarn.
Cotton fibre considered with regard to its length and fineness. short staple : less than 25 mm medium staple : 25 to 30 mm long staple : 30 to 37 mm extra long staple : 37mm and above
Common reference to length of wool fibers.
Staple is the raw material, or its length and quality, of fiber from which textiles are made. ;
Refers to textile fibers of a short length, usually 1/2 to 3, for natural fibers and sometimes larger for synthetics.
Staple is a term referring to fiber that comes in discrete and consistent lengths, measured in millimeters. It is often used in the phrase, "staple length" to describe exactly what lengths the fibers are on average. The staple length of a fiber is one of the major determining factors when spinning yarn.
secure or fasten with a staple or staples; "staple the papers together"
Natural fibers, or cut lengths from filaments. The staple lengths of natural fibers vary from less that 1-inch, as with some cotton fibers, to several feet for some hard fibers. Manufactured staple fibers are cut to definite length, from 8 inches down to 1-½ inches. The term staple (fiber) is used in the textile industry to distinguish natural, or cut length manufactured fibers form filament.
Short fibers, resembling the form of natural fibers, which are spun (twisted) together to form a yarn.
The principal commodity of traffic in a market; a principal commodity or production of a country or district; as, wheat, maize, and cotton are great staples of the United States.
The fiber of wool, cotton, flax, or the like; as, a coarse staple; a fine staple; a long or short staple.
A small loop of metal such as steel, bent into a U-shape with the points sharpened, used to fasten sheets of paper together by driving the staple{8} through the stacked sheets and into a formed receptacle which curls the ends in and backward, thus holding the papers firmly together; also, a similar, slightly larger such fastener which may be driven into wood to fasten objects to a wooden backing.
Pertaining to, or being a market or staple for, commodities; as, a staple town.
Regularly produced or manufactured in large quantities; belonging to wholesale traffic; principal; chief.
To sort according to its staple; as, to staple cotton.
To fasten together with a staple{9} or staples; as, to staple a check to a letter.
refers to the length of a lock of shorn wool; in the trade, "staple" refers to the longer length wools within a grade.
Either naturally occurring fibers or lengths cut from filaments.
Short lengths of natural or synthetic fiber. These lengths are spun and twisted into thread.
Small fibers approximately 1-1/2 inches in length with crimp in them used to spin yarn or sewing thread. When twisted together, the crimp locks the fibers together increasing the strength of the thread. We spin the following staple fibers into sewing threads: CS & CP Cotton, Polyester, Lyocell®, Kevlar®, and Nomex®. Spun threads have the following characteristics: 1. Fibrous or fuzzy surface contributing to a soft hand, low sheen and good lubricity characteristics; 2. Lower tenacity than continuous filament constructions; and, 3. Produce lower cost thread constructions. (See Fiber Science.)
Short lengths of fibre that are spun together to form yarn.
An official site for selling wool. The government decreed that wool could only be sold at certain locations in order to control the trade and to facilitate the collection of customs. Sites often changed as the objectives of royal policy changed. (Waugh, Scott. England in the Reign of Edward III, 238) Market with monopoly for sale of goods, especially wool. (Sayles, George O. The King's Parliament of England, 145) A place with a monopoly of a particular trade, which must all pass through it. The Merchants of the Staple were the wool merchants trading through the wool staple (at Calais from 1363). Staple courts were established in 1353 with jurisdiction in mercantile cases in towns then designated as wool staples, and continued (generally in the same places) after the wool staple was moved to Calais. (Reynolds, Susan. An Introduction to the History of English Medieval Towns, 200)
a small shaft generally; sometimes sunk under ground for variou, purposes.
Term used to indicate lengths of fiber that require spinning and twisted to manufacture a yarn.
A box-like fitting on the jam of an inward opening door, and into which the bolt or bolts of a rim latch or lock shoot when door is closed. Part of the hasp and staple for use with a padlock. The padlock shackle passes through the eye or hole in the staple.
(usually plural) a necessary commodity for which demand is constant
paper fastener consisting of a short length of U-shaped wire that can fasten papers together
necessary foods or commodities; "wheat is a staple crop"
a product that is purchased regularly and a treat would only be purchased occasionally, such as for a special occasion
a sample of the raw material for a textile
a steeple and a nut and bolt is a tap and bolt
A synonym for fiber. A lock or tuft of wool.
Staple is an album released by the band Staple.