[nog-ing] /ˈnɒg ɪŋ/
masonry, as bricks, used to fill the spaces between studs or other framing members.
2 (def 3).
a block of wood, as one inserted into brickwork to provide a hold for nails.
any wooden peg, pin, or block.
Also, nogging. one of a number of wooden pieces fitted between the principal timbers of a half-timbered wall.
verb (used with object), nogged, nogging.
to fill (a framed wall or partition) with small masonry, as bricks or stones.
Also called nog, (Scot and NZ) dwang. a short horizontal timber member used between the studs of a framed partition
masonry or brickwork between the timber members of a framed construction
a number of wooden pieces fitted between the timbers of a half-timbered wall
Also called flip. a drink, esp an alcoholic one, containing beaten egg
(East Anglian, dialect) strong local beer
a wooden peg or block built into a masonry or brick wall to provide a fixing for nails
short for nogging (sense 1)
1690s, “old, strong type of beer brewed in Norfolk,” of unknown origin. Cf. eggnog.
[nog] /nɒg/ noun, Carpentry. 1. a shave for shaping dowels and handles.
[noh-ginsk; Russian nuh-gyeensk] /noʊˈgɪnsk; Russian nʌˈgyinsk/ noun 1. a city in the Russian Federation in Europe, E of Moscow.
- No glove no love
modifier Forbidding sex without a condom: Female rappers have become front-line teachers of the ”no glove, no love” school (1990s+)
[noh-goh] /ˈnoʊˈgoʊ/ adjective, Slang. 1. inoperative; canceled: The Tuesday space launch is no-go. 2. not ready. 3. not functioning properly. adj. with sense “where it is forbidden to go,” 1971, from no + go (v.). Earlier it was a noun phrase for an impracticable situation (1870). adjective Not ready to proceed; inauspicious; blocked: This looks […]