[nur-ling] /ˈnɜr lɪŋ/
a series of , as on a knob.
a small ridge or bead, especially one of a series, as on a button for decoration or on the edge of a thumbscrew to assist in obtaining a firm grip.
verb (used with object)
to make knurls or ridges on.
to impress with a series of fine ridges or serrations
a small ridge, esp one of a series providing a rough surface that can be gripped
“hard excrescence,” c.1600, probably a diminutive of Middle English knor “knot” (c.1400), related to gnarl, from Proto-Germanic *knur- (cf. German knorren “a knotty excrescence”). Related: Knurly.
[nur-lee] /ˈnɜr li/ adjective, knurlier, knurliest. 1. having or knots; gnarled. /ˈnɜːlɪ/ adjective knurlier, knurliest 1. a rare word for gnarled
/ˈnʌsən/ noun 1. (Stuart) Oliver. born 1952, British composer and conductor. His works include the opera Where the Wild Things Are (1981) and three symphonies
[knoot, knyoot] /ˈknut, ˈknyut/ noun 1. . [kuh-noot, -nyoot] /kəˈnut, -ˈnyut/ noun 1. a.d. 994?–1035, Danish king of England 1017–35; of Denmark 1018–35; and of Norway 1028–35. /kəˈnjuːt/ noun 1. a variant spelling of Canute /kəˈnjuːt/ noun 1. died 1035, Danish king of England (1016–35), Denmark (1018–35), and Norway (1028–35). He defeated Edmund II of […]
/knooth/ 1. Donald Knuth. 2. [“The Art of Computer Programming”, Donald E. Knuth] Mythically, the reference that answers all questions about data structures or algorithms. A safe answer when you do not know: “I think you can find that in Knuth.” Contrast literature. See also bible. [Jargon File]