sleever

sleever

(ˈsliːvə)
n
(Units) obsolete a measure of beer, equal to about three-quarters of a pint
References in periodicals archive ?
That means the sleever can't accept flat tapes on a conveyor-each roll needs to be elevated when it gets to the sleever.
I know I'm late looking at my latest issue of Farm Collector, but I can tell you as a third generation to work in a family dry cleaning business, Item F from December 201 7 is a sleeve form commonly called a "sleever." It is used to slide up into sleeves of coats, suit coats, dresses and jackets.
Sleever International (Booth #S-5922) will launch Sleever Combisteam LDPET, a sleeve label applicator that offers significant space and energy savings along with ecological credentials.
The can sleever will clearly communicate "New Packaging," and include a visual reference of the old SKU.
It's comprised of traditional techniques like silk screening, hot stamping, metallization and coating, in addition to a new technique called "sleever" that allows for the combination of colors and textures to create an infinite number of possible looks.
If you want a straight glass (or "sleever"), you have to ask for it.
Sleever International has launched the first shrink sleeve made from low-density PET, which enables recovering of used PET bottles.
Contributors to the white paper are Arcil, Gebo Cermex (Sidel), Luceo (Tiama), Mecapack (Proplast), Serac Group, Sleever International, Schneider Electric, and Fanuc Robotics.
Sleever International, with business units in seven countries, makes heat-shrink package sleeve labeling; its early benefits were decorative and served to protect wines from ultraviolet light damage and show tamper evidence.