corrugated


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cor·ru·gate

 (kôr′ə-gāt′, kŏr′-)
v. cor·ru·gat·ed, cor·ru·gat·ing, cor·ru·gates
v.tr.
To shape into folds or parallel and alternating ridges and grooves.
v.intr.
To become shaped into such folds or ridges and grooves: "Now the immense ocean ... sensed the change. Its surface rippled and corrugated where sweeping cloud shadows touched it" (John Updike).

[Latin corrūgāre, corrūgāt-, to wrinkle up : com-, com- + rūgāre, to wrinkle (from rūga, wrinkle).]

cor′ru·gate′, cor′ru·gat′ed (-gā′tĭd) adj.

corrugated

(ˈkɒrəɡeɪtɪd)
adj
1. (Building) folded into furrows and ridges
2. (Building) made of corrugated iron or some other material made in a corrugated pattern: a wooden shed with a corrugated roof.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.corrugated - shaped into alternating parallel grooves and ridges; "the surface of the ocean was rippled and corrugated"
furrowed, rugged - having long narrow shallow depressions (as grooves or wrinkles) in the surface; "furrowed fields"; "his furrowed face lit by a warming smile"

corrugated

adjective furrowed, channelled, ridged, grooved, wrinkled, creased, fluted, rumpled, puckered, crinkled sheets of corrugated iron
Translations
مُمَوَّج، مُضَلَّـع
vlnitý
bølge-bølget
corruguéondulé
hullám-
bárujárn
gofruotas
gofrētsrievots
oluklu

corrugated

[ˈkɒrəgeɪtɪd]
A. ADJondulado
B. CPD corrugated cardboard Ncartón m ondulado
corrugated iron Nhierro m ondulado, calamina f (LAm)
corrugated paper Npapel m ondulado

corrugated

[ˈkɒrəgeɪtɪd] adj
[metal] → ondulé(e)
corrugated cardboard → carton m ondulé
[roof] → en tôle onduléecorrugated iron ntôle f ondulée

corrugated

adjgewellt; corrugated cardboarddicke Wellpappe

corrugated

[ˈkɒrəˌgeɪtɪd] adjondulato/a, increspato/a

corrugated

(ˈkorəgeitid) adjective
shaped into ridges. corrugated iron.
References in classic literature ?
There was no water in the bared and burning bars of the river to reflect the vertical sun, but under its direct rays one or two tinned roofs and corrugated zinc cabins struck fire, a few canvas tents became dazzling to the eye, and the white wooded corral of the stage office and hotel insupportable.
She flung the tea back, spoon and all, and resumed her chair in a pet; her forehead corrugated, and her red under-lip pushed out, like a child's ready to cry.
Miss Sarah Pocket, whom I now saw to be a little dry brown corrugated old woman, with a small face that might have been made of walnut shells, and a large mouth like a cat's without the whiskers, supported this position by saying, "No, indeed, my dear.
I was startled by a great patch of vivid scarlet on the ground, and going up to it found it to be a peculiar fungus, branched and corrugated like a foliaceous lichen, but deliquescing into slime at the touch; and then in the shadow of some luxuriant ferns I came upon an unpleasant thing,--the dead body of a rabbit covered with shining flies, but still warm and with the head torn off.
Its back was corrugated and ornamented with ungainly bosses, and a greenish incrustation blotched it here and there.
Mast-heads and funnel-tops of ships peep above the ranges of corrugated iron roofs.
Fisher's bald brow became abruptly corrugated, and a curious expression came into his eyes.
Houndsditch Wednesday met Manchester United at the Crystal Palace, and for nearly two hours the sweat of agony trickled unceasingly down the corrugated foreheads of the patriots in the stands.
Letterblair had laid his pen- handle against his big corrugated nose, and was looking down it with the expression assumed by virtuous elderly gentlemen when they wish their youngers to understand that virtue is not synonymous with ignorance.
It is of no colour known in this life and has a corrugated wooden crook for a handle, with a metallic object let into its prow, or beak, resembling a little model of a fanlight over a street door or one of the oval glasses out of a pair of spectacles, which ornamental object has not that tenacious capacity of sticking to its post that might be desired in an article long associated with the British army.
Directed by the newcomers, they made a trench and bank about the mounting of the piece, and constructed flimsy shelter-pits of corrugated iron.
His lips stammered and halted in the making of noiseless whispers, as, with corrugated brows of puzzlement, he addressed the steward: