Online Google Dictionary

fabric 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
Noun
/ˈfabrik/,
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fabrics, plural;
  1. Cloth, typically produced by weaving or knitting textile fibers
    • - heavy silk fabric
    • - waterproof fabrics
  2. The walls, floor, and roof of a building

  3. The body of a car or aircraft

  4. The essential structure of anything, esp. a society or culture
    • - the fabric of society

  1. artifact made by weaving or felting or knitting or crocheting natural or synthetic fibers; "the fabric in the curtains was light and semitransparent"; "woven cloth originated in Mesopotamia around 5000 BC"; "she measured off enough material for a dress"
  2. framework: the underlying structure; "providing a factual framework for future research"; "it is part of the fabric of society"
  3. A textile is a flexible material consisting of a network of natural or artificial fibres often referred to as thread or yarn. Yarn is produced by spinning raw wool fibres, linen, cotton, or other material on a spinning wheel to produce long strands. ...
  4. Fabric is a nightclub in London, United Kingdom. It was number 2 on DJ Magazine's "Top 100 Clubs" list in 2009 and 2010 for two consecutive years. It is located on Charterhouse Street opposite Smithfield meat market on the northern fringe of the City of London.
  5. In geology, a rock's fabric describes the spatial and geometric configuration of all the elements that make it up. .
  6. (The Fabrics) The Fabrics are a drum and bass/swing band from Bristol, UK.
  7. (construction) structure, building; An act of construction, especially the erection of a church; The framework underlying a structure; A material made of fibers, a textile or cloth; The texture of a cloth; The appearance of crystalline grains in a rock; Interconnected nodes that look like a ...
  8. (Fabrics) Fabric shoes usually provide a more delicate appearance than leather and can be dyed to match your dress. Popular choices are silk, satin, crepe, lace and velvet.
  9. a woven cloth of organic or inorganic filaments, threads or yarns.
  10. The network of interconnected nodes consisting of servers, high-speed connections, switches, and load balancers that collectively makes up the physical underpinnings of the Windows Azure platform. Conceptually, the repetitive pattern of nodes and connections suggests a woven or fabric-like nature.
  11. Cloth made by knitting or weaving threads together.
  12. With respect to grid computing, "fabric" refers to a "layer" of grid components (underneath applications, tools, and middleware). Fabric encompasses local resource managers (e.g., operating systems, queuing systems, device drivers, libraries, etc.), and networked resources (e.g. ...
  13. Term used to describe the composition of the clay used in the manufacture of a ceramic pot or artifact; it includes temper, texture, hardness, and other characteristics.
  14. rock fabrics usually describe the relation between grains in terms of size, shape, contacts and orientations
  15. Covers basic Fibre Channel interconnection of host systems, switches and storage subsystems.
  16. The fabric of a church building is its outer envelope, the walls, floor and the roof.
  17. The material inflatables are made from. Wing uses the toughest fabric, polyurethane, in the construction of our products. Other fabrics commonly used in the production of inflatables or RIBs include PVC and Hypalon.
  18. Arrangement of fibers held together in two dimensions.  A fabric may be woven, nonwoven, or stitched.
  19. All physical materials of a site or structure including components, fixtures, contents, and objects “Facadectomy”: Retention of the façade of a building to use as the façade of a new or reconstructed structure
  20. The general appearance of a set of crystals that grow together to produce a distinctive shape or texture (González et al., 1992). ...
  21. fabric The term used for the structure, edifice, or building e.g. an abbey, cathedral, monastary, church etc, including all that goes to make up any of these.
  22. means all the physical material of the place.
  23. Cloth constructed by weaving textile fibers into a network or web.  Fabric may be natural or synthetic.  Until approximately the middle of the twentieth century, natural fiber fabric was predominate in flag making.  Traditional flag fabrics are wool, cotton, linen, and silk. ...
  24. construction involves the conversion of yarns, and sometimes fibres, into a fabric having characteristics determined by the materials and methods employed. Most fabrics are presently produced by some method of interlacing, such as weaving or knitting. ...
  25. (or textile) something that is woven, either manually or mechani­cally.