[nap-kin] /ˈnæp kɪn/
a small piece of cloth or paper, usually square, for use in wiping the lips and fingers and to protect the clothes while eating.
Chiefly British. a diaper.
Scot. and North England. a handkerchief.
Scot. a kerchief or neckerchief.
Also called table napkin. a usually square piece of cloth or paper used while eating to protect the clothes, wipe the mouth, etc; serviette
(rare) a similar piece of cloth used for example as a handkerchief or headscarf
a more formal name for nappy1
a less common term for sanitary towel
early 15c., from Old French nape “tablecloth, cloth cover, towel” (from Latin mappa; see map (n.)) + Middle English -kin “little.” No longer felt as a diminutive. The Old French diminutive was naperon (see apron).
(Gr. soudarion, John 11:44; 20:7; Lat. sudarium, a “sweat-cloth”), a cloth for wiping the sweat from the face. But the word is used of a wrapper to fold money in (Luke 19:20), and as an article of dress, a “handkerchief” worn on the head (Acts 19:12).
[ney-puh-fawrm] /ˈneɪ pəˌfɔrm/ adjective 1. round at the top and tapering sharply below; turnip-shaped, as a root. /ˈneɪpɪˌfɔːm/ adjective 1. (botany) shaped like a turnip
noun 1. a ring or band of metal, wood, plastic, etc., through which a folded napkin is inserted, often as part of a place setting.
[nap] /næp/ noun 1. the short fuzzy ends of fibers on the surface of cloth, drawn up in napping. 2. any downy coating, as on plants. verb (used with object), napped, napping. 3. to raise a nap on. /næp/ verb (intransitive) naps, napping, napped 1. to sleep for a short while; doze 2. to be […]
noun 1. a poisonous pigment used in painting and enameling, consisting chiefly of lead antimoniate and characterized by its fugitive yellow color, rapid drying rate, and strong film-forming properties. noun 1. a yellow pigment, used by artists; lead antimonate 2. a similar pigment consisting of a mixture of zinc oxide with yellow colouring matter 3. […]