glowstick


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glowstick

(ˈɡləʊˌstɪk)
n
(Pop Music) a plastic tube containing a luminescent material, waved or held aloft esp at gigs, raves, etc
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
After the closing ceremony that night, the campers drive and walk out of the assembly hall and head toward the "wishing tree." Each gets a glowstick to tie to strings hanging off the tree.
|On the beach light artist Mick Stephenson will create a huge glowstick installation and the light generated will throw spectacular shadows onto the cliffs and creations from sculptor Emma Stothard and a shoal of flying fish carved from wood by Ste Iredale will swoop from the sea.
The loch is floodlit and swimmers carry a glowstick in their caps.
It's de rigueur for midnight showings to include rice tossing, paper unraveling and glowstick waving from adoring interactive audiences.
Wear a glowstick necklace, or decorate an old t-shirt with glow-in-the-dark fabric paint to make hiding extra hard.
Clutching a bottle of wine and a glowstick in one hand and a bottle of champagne in the other, bare-chested Andy looked a true party animal.
Universite Laval recently got into the International Year of Chemistry in a big way: by setting a Guinness World Record for the largest ever glowstick figure.
But at night, chemical reactions produce a glowstick light from their abdomens, each tiny bug worth about 1/40th of a candle.
Tickets cost pounds 5 and include a glowstick and refreshments.
Add in the substandard buffet, some beads and neon glowstick jewelry for the guests, and you have an experience that was so painful it needed to be mocked in print, for posterity.
Gates open at 7pm - the action gets under way at 8pm - and the first 500 junior Giants fans will be treated to a free glowstick, while the juniors can also check out the new astroturf down at Big G's den.