[krak-uh l] /ˈkræk əl/
verb (used without object), crackled, crackling.
to make slight, sudden, sharp noises, rapidly repeated.
to form a network of fine on the surface.
(of ceramic glaze) to craze.
to exhibit liveliness, vibrancy, anticipation, etc.:
The play crackled with wit.
verb (used with object), crackled, crackling.
to cause to crackle.
to break with a crackling noise.
to craze (ceramic glaze).
the act of crackling.
a crackling noise.
a network of fine cracks, as in the glaze of some kinds of porcelain.
to make or cause to make a series of slight sharp noises, as of paper being crushed or of a wood fire burning
(transitive) to decorate (porcelain or pottery) by causing a fine network of cracks to appear in the glaze
(intransitive) to abound in vivacity or energy
the act or sound of crackling
intentional crazing in the glaze of a piece of porcelain or pottery
Also called crackleware. porcelain or pottery so decorated
mid-15c., crackelen, frequentative of cracken “to crack” (see crack (v.)). Related: Crackled; crackling. The noun is recorded from 1833.
[krak-uh l-wair] /ˈkræk əlˌwɛər/ noun 1. ceramic having a glaze.
[krak-ling or for 2, 3, -luh n] /ˈkræk lɪŋ or for 2, 3, -lən/ noun 1. the making of slight cracking sounds rapidly repeated. 2. the crisp browned skin or rind of roast pork. 3. Usually, cracklings. Southern U.S. the crisp residue left when fat, especially hog or chicken fat, is rendered. [krak-uh l] /ˈkræk […]
[krak-lee] /ˈkræk li/ adjective, cracklier, crackliest. 1. apt to .
[krak-nl] /ˈkræk nl/ noun 1. a hard, brittle cake or biscuit. 2. cracknels, small bits of fat pork fried crisp. /ˈkræknəl/ noun 1. a type of hard plain biscuit 2. (often pl) (US & Canadian) crisply fried bits of fat pork