stoneware


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Related to stoneware: Stoneware Clay

stone·ware

 (stōn′wâr′)
n.
A heavy, nonporous, nontranslucent pottery, such as jasper ware, that is fired at a high temperature.

stoneware

(ˈstəʊnˌwɛə)
n
(Ceramics) a hard opaque pottery, fired at a very high temperature
adj
(Ceramics) made of stoneware

stone•ware

(ˈstoʊnˌwɛər)

n.
a hard, opaque, vitrified ceramic ware.
[1675–85]

stoneware

Hard, strong type of pottery fired at about 2282°F, and able to hold liquid without glazing; used for items such as pots and heavy dishes.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.stoneware - ceramic ware that is fired in high heat and vitrified and nonporousstoneware - ceramic ware that is fired in high heat and vitrified and nonporous
ceramic ware - utensils made from ceramic material
Translations
مَصْنوعات حَجَرِيَّه
kameninakameninový
stentøj
kõedény
leirmunir
dayanıklı çanak çömlek

stoneware

[ˈstəʊnwɛəʳ]
A. Ngres m
B. ADJde gres

stoneware

[ˈstəʊnˌwɛəʳ] narticoli mpl di grès

stone

(stəun) noun
1. (also adjective) (of) the material of which rocks are composed. limestone; sandstone; a stone house; stone walls; In early times, men made tools out of stone.
2. a piece of this, of any shape or size. He threw a stone at the dog.
3. a piece of this shaped for a special purpose. a tombstone; paving-stones; a grindstone.
4. a gem or jewel. She lost the stone out of her ring; diamonds, rubies and other stones.
5. the hard shell containing the nut or seed in some fruits eg peaches and cherries. a cherry-stone.
6. a measure of weight still used in Britain, equal to 6.35 kilogrammes. She weighs 9.5 stone.
7. a piece of hard material that forms in the kidney, bladder etc and causes pain.
verb
1. to throw stones at, especially as a ritual punishment. Saint Stephen was stoned to death.
2. to remove the stones from (fruit). She washed and stoned the cherries.
ˈstony adjective
1. full of, or covered with, stones. stony soil; a stony path/beach; It's very stony around here.
2. (of a person's expression etc) like stone in coldness, hardness etc. He gave me a stony stare.
ˈstonily adverb
ˈstoniness noun
ˌstone-ˈcold, ˌstone-ˈdead, ˌstone-ˈdeaf adjective
completely cold, dead, or deaf. He's almost stone-deaf; Your soup is stone-cold. He was stone-dead.
ˈstoneware noun, adjective
(of) a hard type of pottery made of clay containing pieces of stone. a stoneware jug.
ˈstonework noun
construction done in stone, especially the stone parts of a building.
leave no stone unturned
to try every possible means. The police left no stone unturned to (try to) find the child.
a stone's throw
a very short distance. They live only a stone's throw away from here.
References in classic literature ?
While Ferrier was absent, preparing his daughter for the approaching journey, Jefferson Hope packed all the eatables that he could find into a small parcel, and filled a stoneware jar with water, for he knew by experience that the mountain wells were few and far between.
Approximately 1764 m2 Cleaning the subsoil;- Approximately 1764 m2 Substrates preparation;- Approximately 247 m2 floor tiles porcelain stoneware, unglazed 15/15;- Approximately 539 m2 floor tiles unglazed porcelain stoneware 30/60;- Approximately 978 m2 wall tiles stoneware tiles, glazed 10/10.
The first chapter gives insights into the development of Proto stoneware which was neither dense nor vitreous but was widely used until 1300.
Smoke-fired Stoneware, NATHALIE KHAYAT photos courtesy of Agial
Stoneware has introduced webRDP HTML5 Gateway, version 1.
Tom's Loch Long Stoneware range, which is made on site, fits well in the house and personalises it.
NASDAQ: ARUN) and ArubaEdge partner, Stoneware, said they have teamed to deliver industry-leading Wi-Fi with new levels of classroom control and student interaction with LanSchool Lite Plus, offered exclusively to Aruba customers.
Lenovo yesterday said it plans to acquire Stoneware, a small U.
Having founded a large, socially progressive ceramics factory in 1854, the Alsatian philanthropic engineer Emile Muller (1823-89), made the use of stoneware in architectural decoration far more widespread from the 1880s onwards.
SHOWN here is a small chamber pot made of an attractive type of pottery known as salt-glazed stoneware.
Subjects include the first pottery in James Fort, America; shipping containers for Atlantic ceramic cargoes; delftware exports to the West Indies; recent archaeological discoveries in London; delftware, stoneware and Jonathan's Coffee-House; the 16th century Rheinland stoneware industry in England and William Greatbatch revisited.