Printing. German black-letter text, a style of type.
(usually lowercase). Also, fractur.
a style of typeface, formerly used in German typesetting for many printed works
German black-lettering, 1886, from German Fraktur, from Latin fractura (see fracture (n.)); so called from its angular, “broken” letters. The style was commonly used in German printing from c.1540. Sense often transferred to Pennsylvania German arts that incorporate the lettering.
Ferroelectric Random Access Memory
[freym] /freɪm/ noun 1. a border or case for enclosing a picture, mirror, etc. 2. a rigid structure formed of relatively slender pieces, joined so as to surround sizable empty spaces or nonstructural panels, and generally used as a major support in building or engineering works, machinery, furniture, etc. 3. a body, especially a human […]
[frah mahr-oh, maw-roh] /ˈfrɑ ˈmɑr oʊ, ˈmɔ roʊ/ noun 1. a walled plain in the third quadrant of the face of the moon: about 50 miles (80 km) in diameter.
[fram-bee-zhuh] /fræmˈbi ʒə/ noun, Pathology. 1. . frambesia fram·be·sia (frām-bē’zhə, -zhē-ə) n. See yaws.