Pljosnat komad kamena ili metala.
An electronic module consisting of chips and other electronic components mounted on a flat, rigid substrate on which conductive paths are laid between the components. A personal computer contains a main board, called the motherboard, which usually has the microprocessor on it and slots into which other, smaller boards, called cards or adapters, can be plugged to expand the functionality of the main system, allowing connections to monitors, disk drives, or a network. See also adapter, card (definition 1), motherboard.
An apparatus for burning fuel (or refuse).
1. One that burns; especially; the part of a fuel-burning or heat-producing device (as a furnace or stove) where the flame or heat is produced
2. An athlete who possesses great speed
A sheet of glass in a window or door; SYN. pane of glass.
ETYM Old Fren. plate a plate of metal, a cuirsas, French plat a plate, a shallow vessel of silver, other metal, or earth, from plat flat, Greek plax. Related to Place.
1. A flat sheet of metal or glass on which a photographic image can be recorded; SYN. photographic plate.
2. A full-page illustration (usually on slick paper).
3. A horizontal beam that provides bearing and anchorage.
4. A main course served on a plate.
5. A metal sheathing of uniform thickness (such as the shield attached to an artillery piece to protect the gunners); SYN. scale, shell.
6. A rigid layer of the lithosphere that is believed to drift slowly.
7. A shallow receptacle for collection in church; SYN. collection plate.
8. A sheet of metal or wood or glass or plastic.
9. Any flat platelike body structure or part.
10. On which food is served or from which food is eaten.
11. The quantity contained in a plate; SYN. plateful.
12. The thin under portion of the forequarter.
According to plate tectonics, one of a number of slabs of solid rock, about a hundred kilometers thick and often several thousands of kilometers across, making up the Earth's surface.
Together, the plates make up the lithosphere.
Plates are made up of two types of crustal material: oceanic crust (sima) and continental crust (sial), both of which are underlain by a solid layer of the mantle. Oceanic crust is heavy and consists largely of basalt. It is formed at constructive margins. Continental crust is less dense and is rich in granite. It is made up of volcanic islands and folded sediments, and is usually associated with destructive margins.
ETYM Old Eng. shete, schete, as. scęte, scyte, from sceát a projecting corner, a fold in a garment (akin to Dutch schoot sheet, bosom, lap, German schoss bosom, lap, flap of a coat, Icel. skaut, Goth. skauts the hem of a garment).
1. A flat man-made object that is thin relative to its length and width; SYN. flat solid.
2. A large rectangular piece of cotton or linen cloth; used in pairs for bed linens; SYN. bed sheet.
3. A line (rope or chain) that regulates the angle at which a sail is set in relation to the wind; SYN. tack, mainsheet, weather sheet, shroud.
4. Any broad thin expanse or surface.
5. A piece of paper used for writing or printing; SYN. paper, sheet of paper, leaf, folio, page.
ETYM Old Eng. slabbe, of uncertain origin; perhaps originally meaning, a smooth piece, and akin to slape, Icel. sleipr slippery, and Eng. slip, v. i.
Thick piece of something.
ETYM French, from Latin tabula a board, tablet, a painting. Related to Tabular, Taffrail, Tavern.
1. A piece of furniture having a smooth flat top supported by one or more vertical legs.
2. A piece of furniture with tableware for a meal laid out on it.
3. A set of data arranged in rows and columns; SYN. tabular array.
4. A company of people assembled at a table for a meal or game.
ETYM Old Eng. wafre, Old Fren. waufre, qaufre, French qaufre.
1. A small thin crisp cake or cookie.
2. Thin disk of unleavened bread used in a religious service (especially in the celebration of the Eucharist).
3. A small adhesive disk of paste; used to seal letters.
1. A network of sticky strands, such as those woven by spiders.
2. An intricate network suggesting something that was formed by weaving or interweaving.
3. An intricate trap that entangles or ensnares its victim; SYN. entanglement.
4. Membrane connecting the toes of some aquatic birds and mammals.