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Answer for the clue "*Jigger", 5 letters:

Alternative clues for the word glass

Salinger family

Major Czech export

Bar request

See 17-Down


Window pane


Tallboy, e.g.


With 10-Down, ocularist's offering


Tiffany art medium

Windshield material

Much-hyped Google product

Tumbler, e.g.

Window material

Toaster's need

Part of a place setting

Google ___

See 8-Down

A brittle transparent solid with irregular atomic structure

A small refracting telescope

A mirror

Usually a ladies' dressing mirror

"___ Onion," Lennon song

Kind of jaw

What a toaster lifts

Father of the Federal Reserve

Word with drinking or looking

Kind of jaw or eye

"The ___ Menagerie": Williams

Williams's "The ___ Menagerie"

"The ___ of fashion . . . ": Ophelia

Toledo product

Like Williams's "Menagerie"


W. Va. product

Greenhouse material

"___ Onion," Beatles song

A frit product

"Einstein on the Beach" composer

Barometer or tumbler

Word with spy or hour

Word definitions for glass in dictionaries

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English Word definitions in Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
I. noun COLLOCATIONS FROM OTHER ENTRIES a beer glass ▪ He raised his beer glass and said 'Cheers!' a glass of milk ▪ Would you like a glass of milk? a glass of water ▪ She poured herself a glass of water. a glass of wine ▪ I poured myself a glass of wine....

The Collaborative International Dictionary Word definitions in The Collaborative International Dictionary
Glass \Glass\ (gl[.a]s), n. [OE. glas, gles, AS. gl[ae]s; akin to D., G., Dan., & Sw. glas, Icel. glas, gler, Dan. glar; cf. AS. gl[ae]r amber, L. glaesum. Cf. Glare , n., Glaze , v. t.] A hard, brittle, translucent, and commonly transparent substance,...

Wiktionary Word definitions in Wiktionary
n. (lb en uncountable) An amorphous solid, often transparent substance made by melting sand with a mixture of soda, potash and lime. vb. 1 (context transitive English) To furnish with glass; to glaze. 2 (context transitive English) To enclose with glass....

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary Word definitions in Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
Old English glæs "glass, a glass vessel," from Proto-Germanic *glasam (cognates: Old Saxon glas , Middle Dutch and Dutch glas , German Glas , Old Norse gler "glass, looking glass," Danish glar ), from PIE *ghel- (2) "to shine," with derivatives referring...

WordNet Word definitions in WordNet
v. furnish with glass; "glass the windows" [syn: glaze ] scan (game in the forest) with binoculars enclose with glass; "glass in a porch" [syn: glass in ] put in a glass container become glassy or take on a glass-like appearance; "Her eyes glaze over when...

Wikipedia Word definitions in Wikipedia
Glass is a non- crystalline amorphous solid that is often transparent and has widespread practical, technological, and decorative usage in, for example, window panes, tableware, and optoelectronics . Scientifically, the term "glass" is often defined in...

Usage examples of glass.

The ease with which he could have strangled her, throttled the smugness swimming in accusatory preservative behind her goggle glasses.

A glass filament, not thicker than a horsehair, and from a quarter to threequarters of an inch in length, was affixed to the part to be observed by means of shellac dissolved in alcohol.

A glass filament with a bead at its end was affixed to the basal half or leg, just above the hypogean cotyledons, which were again almost surrounded by loose earth.

Their hypocotyls were secured to sticks, and glass filaments bearing little triangles of paper were affixed to the cotyledons of both.

The soil was removed from around one of these arched secondary shoots, and a glass filament was affixed to the basal leg.

Circumnutation was observed in the above specified cases, either by means of extremely fine filaments of glass affixed to the radicles in the manner previously described, or by their being allowed to grow downwards over inclined smoked glassplates, on which they left their tracks.

We have also seen in the numbered experiments that narrow splinters of quill and of very thin glass, affixed with shellac, caused only a slight degree of deflection, and this may perhaps have been due to the shellac itself.

And suddenly and most wonderfully the door of the room upstairs opened of its own accord, and as they looked up in amazement, they saw descending the stairs the muffled figure of the stranger staring more blackly and blankly than ever with those unreasonably large blue glass eyes of his.

Her boots crunched on pulverized glass as she stretched up on tiptoe to peer into the back of the amplifier head.

I could see there was no chance on earth of its being intercepted, my hands were reaching out for the barrel of cider on the trestle by my side, and the tinkling of the shattered ampoule was still echoing in shocked silence in that tiny little room when I smashed down the barrel with all the strength of my arms and body exactly on the spot where the glass had made contact.

I stared down at the ampoule in his hand, the little glass vial and the sealed blue plastic top.

He began to take little drops of glass from the furnace on the end of a thin iron, and he drew them out into thick threads and heated them again and laid them on the body of the ampulla, twisting and turning each bit till he had no more, and forming a regular raised design on the surface.

Then he made a tall drinking glass such as he had never made before, and then, in contrast, a tiny ampulla, so small that he could almost hide it in his hand, with its spout, yet decorated with all the perfection of a larger piece.

Its living-room was an immense annulus of glass from which, by merely moving along its circular length, any desired view could be had.

Ulrich, in turn, recovered his senses, but as he felt faint with terror, he went and got a bottle of brandy out of the sideboard, and he drank off several glasses, one after anther, at a gulp.