weaving, present participle; woven, past participle; wove, past participle; weaves, 3rd person singular present; wove, past tense;
Twist and turn from side to side while moving somewhere in order to avoid obstructions
he had to weave his way through the crowds
Take evasive action in an aircraft, typically by moving it from side to side
(of a horse) Repeatedly swing the head and forepart of the body from side to side (considered to be a vice)
A particular style or manner in which something is woven
scarlet cloth of a very fine weave
interlace by or as if by weaving
pattern of weaving or structure of a fabric
create a piece of cloth by interlacing strands of fabric, such as wool or cotton; "tissue textiles"
waver: sway to and fro
to move or cause to move in a sinuous, spiral, or circular course; "the river winds through the hills"; "the path meanders through the vineyards"; "sometimes, the gout wanders through the entire body"
(weaving) creating fabric
Weaving is a technique used in digital printing to reduce visual bands resulting from the proximity of adjacent print nozzles. Horizontal rows are printed out of order and "weaved" together with subsequent passes of the print head.
In the Dungeons & Dragons campaign setting Forgotten Realms, the Weave is the fundamental force of both arcane magic and divine magic, from which spellcasters draw their strength. It permeates the world, comparable to aether, the mystical substance.
A hair weave is a very general term used to describe human or artificial hair used to alter one's natural hair appearance by adding additional hair to their natural hair or by covering the natural hair all together with human or synthetic hair pieces. ...
Weaving is a textile craft in which two distinct sets of yarns or threads, called the warp and the filling or weft (older woof), are interlaced to form a fabric or cloth. The warp threads run lengthways on the piece of cloth, and the weft runs across from side to side, across the bolt of cloth.
(Weaving (horse)) Weaving is a stable vice of horses, in which the horse repetitively sways side to side, shifting weight and moving its head and neck back and forth.
(Weaving (knitting)) In knitting, weaving is a family of techniques for introducing extra yarn(s) into a knitted fabric without knitting them. The extra yarns almost always follow the horizontal rows (courses) of knitting and, if visible, resemble a woven texture. ...
(weaving) The process of making woven material on a loom; gerund of weave
(Weaves) Plain weave means the warp and fill threads cross alternately. This is the most common weave. 4 Harness (4 HS Satin or crowfoot) weave means the fill thread floats over three warp threads, then under one warp thread. ...
(Weaves) This is a very popular method where tiny braids hold hair extensions against the scalp, like cornrows, except these braids are hidden. ...
(weaving) The interlacing of yarn or thread to make cloth.
(Weaving) The crossing of two or more traffic streams traveling in the same direction along a significant length of highway without the aid of traffic control devices. ...
(Weaving) Zigzagging across the track to warm up and clean off tires.
Weaving is an ancient textile art and craft that involves placing two sets of threads or yarn made of fibre called the warp and weft of the loom and turning them into cloth. ...
(Weaving) the process of forming a base (or track) along the scalp to attach wefted hair. This process is not limited to the cornrow method. Several other popular methods are the Euro-Lock, Microlinking, and Bonding.
(WEAVING) Swaying motion in stall, or act of threading way through field in race.
(Weaving (ami)) You can use techniques for weaving baskets to add fill to temari shapes. The Japanese are masters of weaving from centuries ago. The name of the weaving design is based on the shape of the hole or eye (me translates as eye) created by the crossed threads.
(Weaving) (1) The alternate lapping of shingles on opposite surfaces when two adjacent roofs intersect. (2) The process of making a rug by interlacing surface and backing yarns.
(Weaving) (Crossing over/ knitting) Unsound gaiting action which starts with twisting elbows and ends with criss-crossing and toeing out.
(Weaving) A behavioral disorder, where the horse repeatedly sways from side to side. See Weaving for details.