Definition of Linke. Meaning of Linke. Synonyms of Linke
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Definition of Linke
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BlinkedBlink Blink, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Blinked; p. pr. & vb. n.
Blinking.] [OE. blenken; akin to dan. blinke, Sw. blinka,
G. blinken to shine, glance, wink, twinkle, D. blinken to
shine; and prob. to D. blikken to glance, twinkle, G. blicken
to look, glance, AS. bl[=i]can to shine, E. bleak. [root]98.
See Bleak; cf. 1st Blench.]
1. To wink; to twinkle with, or as with, the eye.
One eye was blinking, and one leg was lame. --Pope
2. To see with the eyes half shut, or indistinctly and with
frequent winking, as a person with weak eyes.
Show me thy chink, to blink through with mine eyne.
3. To shine, esp. with intermittent light; to twinkle; to
flicker; to glimmer, as a lamp.
The dew was falling fast, the stars began to blink.
The sun blinked fair on pool and stream . --Sir W.
4. To turn slightly sour, as beer, mild, etc. ClinkedClink Clink (kl[i^][ng]k), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Clinked
(kl[i^][ng]kt); p. pr. & vb. n. Clinking.] [OE. clinken;
akin to G. klingen, D. klinken, SW. klinga, Dan. klinge;
prob. of imitative origin. Cf. Clank, Clench, Click, v.
To cause to give out a slight, sharp, tinkling, sound, as by
striking metallic or other sonorous bodies together.
And let me the canakin clink. --Shak. ClinkerClinker Clink"er (kl[i^][ng]k"[~e]r), n. [From clink; cf. D.
clinker a brick which is so hard that it makes a sonorous
sound, from clinken to clink. Cf. Clinkstone.]
1. A mass composed of several bricks run together by the
action of the fire in the kiln.
2. Scoria or vitrified incombustible matter, formed in a
grate or furnace where anthracite coal in used; vitrified
or burnt matter ejected from a volcano; slag.
3. A scale of oxide of iron, formed in forging.
4. A kind of brick. See Dutch clinker, under Dutch. Clinker-builtClinker-built Clink"er-built, a. (Naut.)
Having the side planks (af a boat) so arranged that the lower
edge of each overlaps the upper edge of the plank next below
it like clapboards on a house. See Lapstreak. Dutch clinkertouto. The English have applied the name especially to the
Germanic people living nearest them, the Hollanders. Cf.
Pertaining to Holland, or to its inhabitants.
Dutch auction. See under Auction.
Dutch cheese, a small, pound, hard cheese, made from skim
Dutch clinker, a kind of brick made in Holland. It is
yellowish, very hard, and long and narrow in shape.
Dutch clover (Bot.), common white clover (Trifolium
repens), the seed of which was largely imported into
England from Holland.
Dutch concert, a so-called concert in which all the singers
sing at the same time different songs. [Slang]
Dutch courage, the courage of partial intoxication. [Slang]
Dutch door, a door divided into two parts, horizontally, so
arranged that the lower part can be shut and fastened,
while the upper part remains open.
Dutch foil, Dutch leaf, or Dutch gold, a kind of brass
rich in copper, rolled or beaten into thin sheets, used in
Holland to ornament toys and paper; -- called also Dutch
mineral, Dutch metal, brass foil, and bronze leaf.
Dutch liquid (Chem.), a thin, colorless, volatile liquid,
C2H4Cl2, of a sweetish taste and a pleasant ethereal
odor, produced by the union of chlorine and ethylene or
olefiant gas; -- called also Dutch oil. It is so called
because discovered (in 1795) by an association of four
Hollandish chemists. See Ethylene, and Olefiant. Dutch clinkerHollander Hol"land*er, n.
1. A native or one of the people of Holland; a Dutchman.
2. A very hard, semi-glazed, green or dark brown brick, which
will not absorb water; -- called also, Dutch clinker.
--Wagner. klinketKlicket Klick"et, n. [Cf. Clicket.] (Mil.)
A small postern or gate in a palisade, for the passage of
sallying parties. [Written also klinket.] LinkedLink Link (l[i^][ng]k), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Linked
(l[i^][ng]kt); p. pr. & vb. n. Linking.]
To connect or unite with a link or as with a link; to join;
to attach; to unite; to couple.
All the tribes and nations that composed it [the Roman
Empire] were linked together, not only by the same laws
and the same government, but by all the facilities of
commodious intercourse, and of frequent communication.
Meaning of Linke from wikipedia
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