Non-shedding



[shed] /ʃɛd/

verb (used with object), shed, shedding.
1.
to pour forth (water or other liquid), as a fountain.
2.
to emit and let fall, as tears.
3.
to impart or release; give or send forth (light, sound, fragrance, influence, etc.).
4.
to resist being penetrated or affected by:
cloth that sheds water.
5.
to cast off or let fall (leaves, hair, feathers, skin, shell, etc.) by natural process.
6.
Textiles. to separate (the warp) in forming a shed.
verb (used without object), shed, shedding.
7.
to fall off, as leaves.
8.
to drop out, as hair, seed, grain, etc.
9.
to cast off hair, feathers, skin, or other covering or parts by natural process.
noun
10.
Textiles. (on a loom) a triangular, transverse opening created between raised and lowered warp threads through which the shuttle passes in depositing the loose pick.
Idioms
11.
shed blood,

/ʃɛd/
noun
1.
a small building or lean-to of light construction, used for storage, shelter, etc
2.
a large roofed structure, esp one with open sides, used for storage, repairing locomotives, sheepshearing, etc
3.
a large retail outlet in the style of a warehouse
4.
(NZ) another name for freezing works
5.
(NZ) in the shed, at work
verb sheds, shedding, shedded
6.
(transitive) (NZ) to store (hay or wool) in a shed
/ʃɛd/
verb (mainly transitive) sheds, shedding, shed
1.
to pour forth or cause to pour forth: to shed tears, shed blood
2.
shed light on, shed light upon, throw light on, throw light upon, to clarify or supply additional information about
3.
to cast off or lose: the snake shed its skin, trees shed their leaves
4.
(of a lorry) to drop (its load) on the road by accident
5.
to abolish or get rid of (jobs, workers, etc)
6.
to repel: this coat sheds water
7.
(also intransitive) (in weaving) to form an opening between (the warp threads) in order to permit the passage of the shuttle
8.
(transitive) (dialect) to make a parting in (the hair)
noun
9.
(in weaving) the space made by shedding
10.
short for watershed
11.
(mainly Scot) a parting in the hair
/ʃɛd/
verb sheds, shedding, shed
1.
(transitive) to separate or divide off (some farm animals) from the remainder of a group: a good dog can shed his sheep in a matter of minutes
noun
2.
(of a dog) the action of separating farm animals
/ʃɛd/
noun
1.
(physics) a former unit of nuclear cross section equal to 10–52 square metre
n.

“building for storage,” 1855, earlier “light, temporary shelter” (late 15c., shadde), possibly a dialectal variant of a specialized use of shade (n.). Originally of the barest sort of shelter. Or from or influenced in sense development by Middle English schudde (shud) “a shed, hut.”
v.

“cast off,” Old English sceadan, scadan “to divide, separate, part company; discriminate, decide; scatter abroad, cast about,” strong verb (past tense scead, past participle sceadan), from Proto-Germanic *skaithan (cf. Old Saxon skethan, Old Frisian sketha, Middle Dutch sceiden, Dutch scheiden, Old High German sceidan, German scheiden “part, separate, distinguish,” Gothic skaidan “separate”), from *skaith “divide, split.”

According to Klein’s sources, this probably is related to PIE root *skei- “to cut, separate, divide, part, split” (cf. Sanskrit chid-, Greek skhizein, Latin scindere “to split;” Lithuanian skedzu “I make thin, separate, divide;” Old Irish scian “knife;” Welsh chwydu “to break open”). Related: Shedding. A shedding-tooth (1799) was a milk-tooth or baby-tooth.

In reference to animals, “to lose hair, feathers, etc.” recorded from c.1500; of trees losing leaves from 1590s; of clothes, 1858. This verb was used in Old English to gloss Late Latin words in the sense “to discriminate, to decide” that literally mean “to divide, separate” (cf. discern). Hence also scead (n.) “separation, distinction; discretion, understanding, reason;” sceadwisnes “discrimination, discretion.”

sentence

She attracts me very powerfully in a asi sexual way (1970s+)

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