lining

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lin·ing

 (lī′nĭng)
n.
1. A covering or coating for an inside surface: The jacket had a patterned lining.
2. Material used for such covering or coating.

lining

(ˈlaɪnɪŋ)
n
1. (Textiles)
a. material used to line a garment, curtain, etc
b. (as modifier): lining satin.
2. (Printing, Lithography & Bookbinding) a material, such as mull or brown paper, used to strengthen the back of a book
3. (Civil Engineering) civil engineering a layer of concrete, brick, or timber, etc, used in canals to prevent them leaking or in tunnels or shafts to prevent them falling in
4. any material used as an interior covering

lin•ing

(ˈlaɪ nɪŋ)

n.
1. something that is used to line another thing; a layer of material on the inner side or surface of something.
2. the material used to strengthen the back of a book.
3. the act or process of lining something.
[1375–1425; late Middle English; see line2, -ing1]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.lining - a protective covering that protects an inside surfacelining - a protective covering that protects an inside surface
brake lining - the lining on the brake shoes that comes in contact with the brake drum
cylindrical lining, bushing - a cylindrical metal lining used to reduce friction
facing - a lining applied to the edge of a garment for ornamentation or strengthening
furnace lining, refractory - lining consisting of material with a high melting point; used to line the inside walls of a furnace
protective cover, protective covering, protection - a covering that is intend to protect from damage or injury; "they had no protection from the fallout"; "wax provided protection for the floors"
2.lining - a piece of cloth that is used as the inside surface of a garment
garment - an article of clothing; "garments of the finest silk"
piece of cloth, piece of material - a separate part consisting of fabric
3.lining - providing something with a surface of a different material
application, coating, covering - the work of applying something; "the doctor prescribed a topical application of iodine"; "a complete bleach requires several applications"; "the surface was ready for a coating of paint";
babbitting - lining a surface or bearing with Babbitt metal
4.lining - the act of attaching an inside lining (to a garment or curtain etc.)
insulation - the act of protecting something by surrounding it with material that reduces or prevents the transmission of sound or heat or electricity
Translations
بِطانَهبِطَّانَةٌتَلْبيس من الداخِل
podšívkavyložení
foringbeklædningfor
vuoraus
doublureinhibage
podstava
fóîurfóîur, klæîning
裏地
안감
podšívka
podloga
foder
ผ้าซับใน
lớp vải lót

lining

[ˈlaɪnɪŋ] N [of garment] → forro m (Tech) → revestimiento m; [of brake] → guarnición f

lining

[ˈlaɪnɪŋ] n
[coat, jacket, skirt] → doublure f
[tunnel] → revêtement m
[brakes] → garniture f
[stomach] → paroi f

lining

n (of clothes etc)Futter nt; (= lining material)Futterstoff m; (of brake)(Brems)belag m; (of pipe)Auskleidung f; (of attic floor)Belag m; the lining of the stomachdie Magenschleimhaut

lining

[ˈlaɪnɪŋ] n (of clothes) → fodera (Tech) → rivestimento (interno); (of brake) → guarnizione f

line2

(lain) verb
1. to cover on the inside. She lined the box with newspaper.
2. to put a lining in. She lined the dress with silk.
lined adjective
(negative unlined) having a lining. a lined skirt.
ˈliner noun
something used for lining. a dustbin liner; a nappy liner.
ˈlining noun
1. (a) covering on the inside. The basket had a padded lining.
2. a fairly exact copy (of a piece of clothing) attached to the inside to help keep its shape etc. The lining of my jacket is torn.

lining

بِطَّانَةٌ podšívka foring Futter επένδυση forro vuoraus doublure podstava fodera 裏地 안감 voering fôr podszewka forro подкладка foder ผ้าซับใน astar lớp vải lót 内层

lin·ing

n. túnica, capa, forro, cubierta, revestimiento.

lining

n (of the stomach, etc.) revestimiento
References in classic literature ?
One marvels that the pavement can support so many splendid vehicles, with windows like crystal, linings made of silk and velvet, and lacqueys dressed in epaulets and wearing swords
Before that period, as I understand, the pews were only wainscot; and there is some reason to think that the linings and cushions of the pulpit and family seat were only purple cloth; but this is not quite certain.
Well read in the art of concealing a treasure, the possibility of false linings to the drawers did not escape her, and she felt round each with anxious acuteness in vain.
He no longer footed it in the great world in rust black and tarnished gold, but in blue silk breeches, and coat with silken linings and golden buttons.
The young lady shrieked, the attendant wrung her hands, Nicholas gazed from one to the other in apparent stupefaction, and Newman hurried to and fro, thrusting his hands into all his pockets successively, and drawing out the linings of every one in the excess of his irresolution.
The doors had been torn from their hinges and removed; the linings had been stripped off, only a shred hanging here and there by a rusty nail; the lamps were gone, the poles had long since vanished, the ironwork was rusty, the paint was worn away; the wind whistled through the chinks in the bare woodwork; and the rain, which had collected on the roofs, fell, drop by drop, into the insides with a hollow and melancholy sound.
From under the lining he now produced a collection of brilliantly coloured paper figures, several inches high and stiff enough to stand alone.
We rummaged the clothes we'd got, and found eight dollars in silver sewed up in the lining of an old blanket overcoat.
It reminded Adam of a New England apple- tree in full bloom, the outer covering of deep pink shining through the thin white lining, and a fluffy, fringe-like edge of mingled rose and cream dropping over the green handle.
The dim light fell tenderly on the two quiet seated figures; on the little white bed, with the knots of rose-colored ribbon which looped up its curtains, and the bright dress for dinner laid ready across it; on the gayly painted bath, with its pure lining of white enamel; on the toilet-table with its sparkling trinkets, its crystal bottles, its silver bell with Cupid for a handle, its litter of little luxuries that adorn the shrine of a woman's bed-chamber.
The landlord approached the curate and handed him some papers, saying he had discovered them in the lining of the valise in which the novel of "The Ill-advised Curiosity" had been found, and that he might take them all away with him as their owner had not since returned; for, as he could not read, he did not want them himself.
Fogg and his companions resumed their places in the car, and observed the varied landscape which unfolded itself as they passed along the vast prairies, the mountains lining the horizon, and the creeks, with their frothy, foaming streams.