Catseye


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Catseye

(ˈkætsˌaɪ)
n
(General Engineering) trademark Brit a glass reflector set into a small fixture, placed at intervals along roads to indicate traffic lanes at night
Translations

Catseye®

n (Brit Aut) → Katzenauge nt, → Rückstrahler m
References in periodicals archive ?
The five new refined designs--'Daisy/'Round/'Pilot/ 'Catseye' and 'Clubmaster'--feature translucent pastels and multicoloured designs, which are sometimes patterned, inside or out, and discreetly textured.
"We had the choice of heading home via Catseye Bay or via Dent Island passage.
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Also taken was a Giant TCR2 Road bike, medium frame in white with red/black detail, red pedals and a Catseye computer attached.
A great example is our revolutionary Catseye subsystem, which incorporates dual MIPS32(R) 24Kf(TM) processor cores and other IP to enable the designers of office automation and network applications such as PON to bring high-performance, cost-effective products to market more rapidly and efficiently.
The scope's primary mirror is marked with a triangular center spot for use with the Catseye collimation system (www.catseyecollimation.com).
Like an all-seeing catseye, this camera protrudes only 4mm from the road surface.
The full top ten is: K2 telephone kiosk (1926) designed by Giles Gilbert Scott' London Underground map (1931) by Harry Beck' Catseye (1932-34) by Percy Shaw' Supermarine Spitfire aircraft (1934-35) by Reginald Mitchell' Routemaster bus (1947-56) by Douglas Scott' Mini (1957-59) by Alec Issigonis' Concorde (1969-76) by British Aerospace Corporation with Aerospatiale.
Also lined up were a London black cab, a redesigned Mini Cooper S with Union Jack roof, a 1935 telephone box, a Royal Mail pillar box, a Penny Farthing and a new version, and Catseye reflective road markers guiding guests into the Palace.
The newest models are the Catseye, with a long eye relief and larger pupil exit opening for low-light situations.
BSA now offers its popular Catseye 1.5-4.5X with an illuminated, European-style reticle.