Fine arch

(Glass Making) the smaller fritting furnace of a glasshouse.

See also: fine

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
A fine arch prominence graced the SW limb on June 2 rising to a height of 84,000km and stretching approximately 205,000km around the limb.
Brows have been plucked into a fine arch and lids are a melting pot of all-over velvety gold, with bitter chocolate brushed on to the outer eye for intensity and depth.
I created a fine arch following the shape of the brow.
A tall pillar appeared on the SE limb on Sept 28 which by the following day had developed into a fine arch 'resembling a harp but without the strings'.
Nearby is the rather fine arch of brick and tile (built 1632) through which worshippers from the great house went.
Turn left to pass a fine arch across the road to the house.
Yemen's built environment is characterized by sturdy forts and fortifications; towering houses with windowless ground stories and heavy timber doors; steeply-terraced mountainsides for cultivation; deep lime-plastered water cisterns; fine arched bridges, and vast networks of stone-paved pathways connecting strategically-perched mountaintop villages.
Thanks to the work which has been carried out, the fine arches and workmanship that went into the creation of the tunnels have now been revealed for the first time.
Built of red brick that is particularly prettily laid beneath the gables, it has fine arched and oculus windows and cast iron balustrades.
Starting from Yarm bridge - on the upstream side - we walk along True Lovers' Walk to view the fine arched stonework before turning left along the tarmac path.
Gillian Grecian, beautician at Taylor Ferguson, neatened Violet's brows into fine arches, making her eyes appear larger.
This gallery, with its soaring pillars, its fine arches, its elegant railing and its tiered box pews, is one of the most beautiful parts of this fascinating round building.