camouflaged


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cam·ou·flage

 (kăm′ə-fläzh′, -fläj′)
n.
1. The concealing of personnel or equipment from an enemy by making them appear to be part of the natural surroundings.
2. A shape or coloring that conceals: The leopard's camouflage makes it blend in with the forest shadows.
3.
a. Cloth, netting, or other material used for camouflage: spread the camouflage over the tank.
b. Fabric or a garment dyed in splotches of green, brown, and tan, used for camouflage in certain environments.
v. cam·ou·flaged, cam·ou·flag·ing, cam·ou·flag·es
v.tr.
1. To conceal by the use of camouflage.
2. To conceal, usually through misrepresentation or other artifice: camouflaged their hatred with professions of friendship. See Synonyms at disguise.
v.intr.
To use camouflage for concealment.

[French, from camoufler, to disguise, alteration (influenced by camouflet, snub, smoke blown in one's face) of Italian camuffare.]

cam′ou·flag′er n.

camouflaged

(ˈkæməflɑːʒd)
adj
concealed or disguised
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.camouflaged - made invisible by means of protective coloring
invisible, unseeable - impossible or nearly impossible to see; imperceptible by the eye; "the invisible man"; "invisible rays"; "an invisible hinge"; "invisible mending"
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
Contract award: retrofitting radio communication system for forensic services in camouflaged dmr radios and accessories camouflaged - case no.
The ability to mass-produce fabrics during the Second World War led to the greater distribution of camouflaged uniforms.
Mercedes-Benz, a subsidiary of Daimler AG (Xetra: DAI)(FWB: DAI), is launching its new A-Class with the help of special camouflaged models that feature in a game.
They have developed a new imaging technology to 'see' camouflaged marine animals in the eyes of their predators.
It was the camouflaged, European elk skull mount hanging in the booth.
Afterwards we made some camouflage masks for role-play in the trees then hid them on camouflaged backgrounds.
A shorthorn grasshopper, for example, disguises itself as a leaf while a European nightjar can become perfectly camouflaged within its environment to hide.