Definition of Ashing. Meaning of Ashing. Synonyms of Ashing

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Definition of Ashing

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Bashing
Bash Bash, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Bashed; p. pr. & vb. n. Bashing.] [Perh. of imitative origin; or cf. Dan. baske to strike, bask a blow, Sw. basa to beat, bas a beating.] To strike heavily; to beat; to crush. [Prov. Eng. & Scot.] --Hall Caine. Bash her open with a rock. --Kipling.
Bedashing
Bedash Be*dash", v. t. [imp. & p. p. Bedashed (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Bedashing.] To wet by dashing or throwing water or other liquid upon; to bespatter. ``Trees bedashed with rain.' --Shak.
Clashing
Clash Clash, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Clashed; p. pr. & vb. n. Clashing.] [Of imitative origin; cf. G. klatschen, Prov. G. kleschen, D. kletsen, Dan. klaske, E. clack.] 1. To make a noise by striking against something; to dash noisily together. 2. To meet in opposition; to act in a contrary direction; to come onto collision; to interfere. However some of his interests might clash with those of the chief adjacent colony. --Palfrey.
Clashingly
Clashingly Clash"ing*ly, adv. With clashing.
Crashing
Crashing Crash"ing, n. The noise of many things falling and breaking at once. There shall be . . . a great crashing from the hills. --Zeph. i. 10.
Crashing
Crash Crash (kr?sh>), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Crashed (kr?sht); p. pr. & vb. n. Crashing.] [OE. crashen, the same word as crasen to break, E. craze. See Craze.] To break in pieces violently; to dash together with noise and violence. [R.] He shakt his head, and crasht his teeth for ire. --Fairfax.
Dashing
Dashing Dash"ing, a. Bold; spirited; showy. The dashing and daring spirit is preferable to the listless. --T. Campbell.
Dashingly
Dashingly Dash"ing*ly, adv. Conspicuously; showily. [Colloq.] A dashingly dressed gentleman. --Hawthorne.
Fashing
Fash Fash, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Fashed; p. pr. & vb. n. Fashing.] [OF. faschier, F. f?cher, to anger, vex; cf. Pr. fasticar, fastigar, fr. L. fastidium dilike. See Fastidious.] To vex; to tease; to trouble. [Scot.]
Flashing
Flash Flash, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Flashed; p. pr. & vb. n. Flashing.] [Cf. OE. flaskien, vlaskien to pour, sprinkle, dial. Sw. flasa to blaze, E. flush, flare.] 1. To burst or break forth with a sudden and transient flood of flame and light; as, the lighting flashes vividly; the powder flashed. 2. To break forth, as a sudden flood of light; to burst instantly and brightly on the sight; to show a momentary brilliancy; to come or pass like a flash. Names which have flashed and thundered as the watch words of unnumbered struggles. --Talfourd. The object is made to flash upon the eye of the mind. --M. Arnold. A thought flashed through me, which I clothed in act. --Tennyson. 3. To burst forth like a sudden flame; to break out violently; to rush hastily. Every hour He flashes into one gross crime or other. --Shak. To flash in the pan, to fail of success. [Colloq.] See under Flash, a burst of light. --Bartlett. Syn: Flash, Glitter, Gleam, Glisten, Glister. Usage: Flash differs from glitter and gleam, denoting a flood or wide extent of light. The latter words may express the issuing of light from a small object, or from a pencil of rays. Flash differs from other words, also, in denoting suddenness of appearance and disappearance. Flashing differs from exploding or disploding in not being accompanied with a loud report. To glisten, or glister, is to shine with a soft and fitful luster, as eyes suffused with tears, or flowers wet with dew.
Flashing
Flashing Flash"ing, n. 1. (Engineering) The creation of an artifical flood by the sudden letting in of a body of water; -- called also flushing. 2. (Arch.) Pieces of metal, built into the joints of a wall, so as to lap over the edge of the gutters or to cover the edge of the roofing; also, similar pieces used to cover the valleys of roofs of slate, shingles, or the like. By extension, the metal covering of ridges and hips of roofs; also, in the United States, the protecting of angles and breaks in walls of frame houses with waterproof material, tarred paper, or the like. Cf. Filleting. 3. (Glass Making) (a) The reheating of an article at the furnace aperture during manufacture to restore its plastic condition; esp., the reheating of a globe of crown glass to allow it to assume a flat shape as it is rotated. (b) A mode of covering transparent white glass with a film of colored glass. --Knight. Flashing point (Chem.), that degree of temperature at which a volatile oil gives off vapor in sufficient quantity to burn, or flash, on the approach of a flame, used as a test of the comparative safety of oils, esp. kerosene; a flashing point of 100[deg] F. is regarded as a fairly safe standard. The burning point of the oil is usually from ten to thirty degree above the flashing point of its vapor.
Flashing light
Flash Flash, n.; pl. Flashes. 1. A sudden burst of light; a flood of light instantaneously appearing and disappearing; a momentary blaze; as, a flash of lightning. 2. A sudden and brilliant burst, as of wit or genius; a momentary brightness or show. The flash and outbreak of a fiery mind. --Shak. No striking sentiment, no flash of fancy. --Wirt. 3. The time during which a flash is visible; an instant; a very brief period. The Persians and Macedonians had it for a flash. --Bacon. 4. A preparation of capsicum, burnt sugar, etc., for coloring and giving a fictious strength to liquors. Flash light, or Flashing light, a kind of light shown by lighthouses, produced by the revolution of reflectors, so as to show a flash of light every few seconds, alternating with periods of dimness. --Knight. Flash in the pan, the flashing of the priming in the pan of a flintlock musket without discharging the piece; hence, sudden, spasmodic effort that accomplishes nothing.
Flashing point
Flashing Flash"ing, n. 1. (Engineering) The creation of an artifical flood by the sudden letting in of a body of water; -- called also flushing. 2. (Arch.) Pieces of metal, built into the joints of a wall, so as to lap over the edge of the gutters or to cover the edge of the roofing; also, similar pieces used to cover the valleys of roofs of slate, shingles, or the like. By extension, the metal covering of ridges and hips of roofs; also, in the United States, the protecting of angles and breaks in walls of frame houses with waterproof material, tarred paper, or the like. Cf. Filleting. 3. (Glass Making) (a) The reheating of an article at the furnace aperture during manufacture to restore its plastic condition; esp., the reheating of a globe of crown glass to allow it to assume a flat shape as it is rotated. (b) A mode of covering transparent white glass with a film of colored glass. --Knight. Flashing point (Chem.), that degree of temperature at which a volatile oil gives off vapor in sufficient quantity to burn, or flash, on the approach of a flame, used as a test of the comparative safety of oils, esp. kerosene; a flashing point of 100[deg] F. is regarded as a fairly safe standard. The burning point of the oil is usually from ten to thirty degree above the flashing point of its vapor.
Gashing
Gash Gash (g[a^]sh), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Gashed (g[a^]sht); p. pr. & vb. n. Gashing.] [For older garth or garse, OF. garser to scarify, F. gercer to chap, perh. from an assumed LL. carptiare, fr. L. carpere, carptum, to pluck, separate into parts; cf. LL. carptare to wound. Cf. Carpet.] To make a gash, or long, deep incision in; -- applied chiefly to incisions in flesh. Grievously gashed or gored to death. --Hayward.
Gnashing
Gnash Gnash, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Gnashed; p. pr. & vb. n. Gnashing.] [OE. gnasten, gnaisten, cf. Icel. gnastan a gnashing, gn?sta to gnash, Dan. knaske, Sw. gnissla, D. knarsen, G. knirschen.] To strike together, as in anger or pain; as, to gnash the teeth.
Gnashingly
Gnashingly Gnash"ing*ly, adv. With gnashing.
Hashing
Hash Hash, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Hashed; p. pr. & vb. n. Hashing.] [From Hash, n.: cf. F. hacher to hash.] To ?hop into small pieces; to mince and mix; as, to hash meat. --Hudibras.
Interdashing
Interdash In`ter*dash", v. t. [imp. & p. p. Interdashed; p. pr. & vb. n. Interdashing.] To dash between or among; to intersperse. --Cowper.
lashing
Lasher Lash"er, n. 1. A piece of rope for binding or making fast one thing to another; -- called also lashing. 2. A weir in a river. [Eng.] --Halliwell.
Lashing
Lashing Lash"ing, n. The act of one who, or that which, lashes; castigation; chastisement. --South. Lashing out, a striking out; also, extravagance.
Lashing
Lashing Lash"ing, n. See 2d Lasher.
Lashing out
Lashing Lash"ing, n. The act of one who, or that which, lashes; castigation; chastisement. --South. Lashing out, a striking out; also, extravagance.
Leashing
Leash Leash, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Leashed; p. pr. & vb. n. Leashing.] To tie together, or hold, with a leash.
Mashing
Mash Mash, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Mashed; p. pr. & vb. n. Mashing.] [Akin to G. meischen, maischen, to mash, mix, and prob. to mischen, E. mix. See 2d Mash.] To convert into a mash; to reduce to a soft pulpy state by beating or pressure; to bruise; to crush; as, to mash apples in a mill, or potatoes with a pestle. Specifically (Brewing), to convert, as malt, or malt and meal, into the mash which makes wort. Mashing tub, a tub for making the mash in breweries and distilleries; -- called also mash tun, and mash vat.
Mashing tub
Mash Mash, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Mashed; p. pr. & vb. n. Mashing.] [Akin to G. meischen, maischen, to mash, mix, and prob. to mischen, E. mix. See 2d Mash.] To convert into a mash; to reduce to a soft pulpy state by beating or pressure; to bruise; to crush; as, to mash apples in a mill, or potatoes with a pestle. Specifically (Brewing), to convert, as malt, or malt and meal, into the mash which makes wort. Mashing tub, a tub for making the mash in breweries and distilleries; -- called also mash tun, and mash vat.
Overlashing
Overlashing O`ver*lash"ing, n. Excess; exaggeration. [Obs.]
Plashing
Plash Plash, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Plashed; p. pr. & vb. n. Plashing.] [Cf. D. plassen, G. platschen. Cf. Splash.] To dabble in water; to splash. ``Plashing among bedded pebbles.' --Keats. Far below him plashed the waters. --Longfellow.
Plashing
Plash Plash, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Plashed; p. pr. & vb. n. Plashing.] [OF. plaissier, plessier, to bend. Cf. Pleach.] To cut partly, or to bend and intertwine the branches of; as, to plash a hedge. --Evelyn.
Plashing
Plashing Plash"ing, n. 1. The cutting or bending and intertwining the branches of small trees, as in hedges. 2. The dashing or sprinkling of coloring matter on the walls of buildings, to imitate granite, etc.
Quashing
Quash Quash, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Quashed; p. pr. & vb. n. Quashing.] [OF. quasser, F. casser, fr. L. cassare to annihilate, annul, fr. cassus empty, vain, of uncertain origin. The word has been confused with L. quassare to shake, F. casser to break, which is probably of different origin. Cf. Cashier, v. t.] (Law) To abate, annul, overthrow, or make void; as, to quash an indictment. --Blackstone.

Meaning of Ashing from wikipedia

- to the wafer surface. Two forms of plasma ashing are typically performed on wafers. High temperature ashing, or stripping, is performed to remove as much...
- Ashing is a test to deduce the amount of ash forming material present in a petroleum product so as to decide its use in certain applications. Ash-forming...
- In analytical chemistry, ashing or ash content determination is the process of mineralization for preconcentration of trace substances prior to a chemical...
- Ash is the solid remains of fire. Other forms of ash include: Plasma ashing, a process in semiconductor manufacturing Potash, a common name for pot****ium...
- Ash or ashes are the solid remnants of fires. Specifically, ash refers to all non-aqueous, non-gaseous residues that remain after something burns. In...
- Ash Wednesday is a Christian holy day of prayer and fasting. It is preceded by Shrove Tuesday and falls on the first day of Lent, the six w****s of penitence...
- الليبية الشعبية الاشتراكية العظمى, al-Jamāhīriyyah al-‘Arabiyyah al-Lībiyyah ash-Sha‘biyyah al-Ishtirākiyyah al-‘Udmá listen (help·info)) from 1986 to 2011...
- Fraxinus /ˈfræksɪnəs/, English name ash, is a genus of flowering plants in the olive and lilac family, Oleaceae. It contains 45–65 species of usually...
- Volcanic ash consists of fragments of rock, minerals, and volcanic gl****, created during volcanic eruptions and measuring less than 2 mm (0.079 inches)...
- Fly ash or flue ash, also known as pulverised fuel ash in the United Kingdom, is a coal combustion product that is composed of the particulates (fine particles...
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