a woman’s loose-fitting, shirtlike undergarment.
(in women’s fashions) a dress designed to hang straight from the shoulders and fit loosely at the waist, sometimes more tightly at the hip.
a revetment for an earth embankment.
an unwaisted loose-fitting dress hanging straight from the shoulders
a loose shirtlike undergarment
late Old English, cemes “shirt,” from Old French chemise “shirt, undertunic, shift,” or directly from Late Latin camisia “shirt, tunic” (Jerome; also source of Italian camicia, Spanish camisa); originally a soldier’s word, probably via Gaulish, from Proto-Germanic *khamithjan (cf. Old Frisian hemethe, Old Saxon hemithi, Old English hemeðe, German hemd “shirt”), from PIE root *kem- “to cover, cloak” (cf. heaven). The French form took over after c.1200. Related: Chemisette.
[shem-uh-zet] /ˌʃɛm əˈzɛt/ noun 1. a woman’s garment of linen, lace, or the like, worn, toward the end of the Victorian era, over a low-cut or open bodice to cover the neck and breast. /ˌʃɛmɪˈzɛt/ noun 1. an underbodice of lawn, lace, etc, worn to fill in a low-cut dress
[kem-iz-uh m] /ˈkɛm ɪz əm/ noun 1. chemical action. /ˈkɛmɪzəm/ noun 1. (obsolete) chemical action
[kem-uh-sawrb, -zawrb] /ˈkɛm əˌsɔrb, -ˌzɔrb/ verb (used with object), Chemistry. 1. to take up by . /ˌkɛmɪˈsɔːb/ verb 1. (transitive) to take up (a substance) by chemisorption
[kem-uh-sawrp-shuh n, -zawrp-] /ˌkɛm əˈsɔrp ʃən, -ˈzɔrp-/ noun, Chemistry. 1. adsorption involving a chemical linkage between the adsorbent and the adsorbate. /ˌkɛmɪˈsɔːpʃən/ noun 1. an adsorption process in which an adsorbate is held on the surface of an adsorbent by chemical bonds