Crossword clues for glare
- Intimidating look
- Driver's problem
- What harsh lighting may produce
- Sunny-day driving hazard
- Sun-screen issue?
- Reflection off a windshield
- Reason to wear shades
- Photographer's problem
- Photograph spoiler, perhaps
- Look angrily
- It's a bad look
- Driving hazard on sunny days
- Driver's hazard
- Displeased countenance
- Bright reflection
- "I mean business" look
- Withering look
- What tinted windshields reduce
- Videographer's problem
- The cold and stony stare
- Sunlight problem
- Sun-in-your-eyes problem
- Summer driving hazard
- Stern look
- Shine harshly
- Road challenge
- Reflection off snow
- Reason to wear eye black
- Reason to squint
- Problem caused by some headlamp high beams
- Outfielder's thwarter
- Outfielder's problem, at times
- Oppressive public attention
- Obscuring rays (5)
- Look with narrowed brows
- Late afternoon driving hazard
- L.A.'s ___ Of Rockets
- L.A. recording studio Red Rockets ___
- Killer look
- Hostile stare
- Harsh look
- Hairy eyeball
- Give someone the stink eye, e.g
- Gaze angrily
- Fiery look
- Fierce gaze
- Eye black reduces it
- Evidence of anger
- Driving-toward-the-sun problem
- Driving-into-the-sun hazard
- Driver's vision problem
- Downside of sailing off into the sunset?
- Death stare
- Dazzling driving hazard
- Cause of squinting
- Blinding driving hazard
- A sun problem
- A polarizing filter reduces it
- A fierce look
- Unwelcome reflection
- Driving hazard on a sunny day
- Tinted windows prevent it
- Blinding light
- Driver's woe
- Driving problem
- Harsh reflection
- Reflect badly?
- Look daggers (at)
- Menacing look
- Dirty look
- Hostile look
- "This means business" look
- What a sun visor prevents
- Angry look
- "Daggers" look
- Icy look, maybe
- Harsh light
- Ruiner of many a photo
- Be harshly bright
- Cold look
- Photography problem
- Long, disapproving look
- Motorist's problem
- What a sun visor protects against
- Reason to use a visor
- Skier's problem
- *What visitors minimize
- What a sun visor reduces
- An angry stare
- Great brightness
- Scowl angrily
- Fierce look
- Light too bright for sight
- Fierce stare
- "And the rockets' red ___ . . . "
- Look angrily (at)
- Show anger
- Bright light that might cause you to wear sunglasses
- Be conspicuous
- Dazzling light
- The rockets' was red
- Hard look
- Stare angrily
- Brilliance of one of Elgar's Variations
- Angry stare
- Nasty look
- Mean look
- Traffic slower
- Unfriendly look
- Eye angrily
- Piercing look
- Look daggers at
- Windshield problem
- Reason for sunglasses
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Glare \Glare\ (gl[^a]r), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Glared; p. pr. & vb. n. Glaring.] [OE. glaren, gloren; cf. AS. gl[ae]r amber, LG. glaren to glow or burn like coals, D. gloren to glimmer; prob. akin to E. glass.]
To shine with a bright, dazzling light.
The cavern glares with new-admitted light.
To look with fierce, piercing eyes; to stare earnestly, angrily, or fiercely.
And eye that scorcheth all it glares upon.
To be bright and intense, as certain colors; to be ostentatiously splendid or gay.
She glares in balls, front boxes, and the ring.
Glare \Glare\, v. t. To shoot out, or emit, as a dazzling light.
Glared lightning, and shot forth pernicious fire.
Glare \Glare\, n.
A bright, dazzling light; splendor that dazzles the eyes; a confusing and bewildering light.
The frame of burnished steel that cast a glare.
A fierce, piercing look or stare.
About them round, A lion now he stalks with fiery glare.
A viscous, transparent substance. See Glair.
A smooth, bright, glassy surface; as, a glare of ice. [U. S. ]
Glare \Glare\, a. [See Glary, and Glare, n.] Smooth and bright or translucent; -- used almost exclusively of ice; as, skating on glare ice. [U. S.]
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
late 13c., "shine brightly," from or related to Middle Dutch, Middle Low German glaren "to gleam," related by rhoticization to glas (see glass). Sense of "stare fiercely" is from late 14c. The noun is c.1400 in sense "bright light;" 1660s in sense of "fierce look." Old English glær (n.) meant "amber." Related: Glared; glaring.
(context US of ice English) smooth and bright or translucent; glary n. 1 (context uncountable English) An intense, blinding light. 2 showy brilliance; gaudiness. 3 An angry or fierce stare. 4 (context telephony English) A call collision; the situation where an incoming call occurs at the same time as an outgoing call. 5 (context US English) A smooth, bright, glassy surface. 6 A viscous, transparent substance; glair. v
1 (context intransitive English) To stare angrily. 2 (context intransitive English) To shine brightly. 3 To be bright and intense, or ostentatiously splendid. 4 (context transitive English) To shoot out, or emit, as a dazzling light.
an angry stare [syn: glower]
v. look at with a fixed gaze; "The girl glared at the man who tried to make a pass at her" [syn: glower]
be sharply reflected; "The moon glared back at itself from the lake's surface"
shine intensely; "The sun glared down on us"
Glass laminate aluminium reinforced epoxy (GLARE) is a fiber metal laminate (FML) composed of several very thin layers of metal (usually aluminium) interspersed with layers of glass-fiber " pre-preg", bonded together with a matrix such as epoxy. The uni-directional pre-preg layers may be aligned in different directions to suit the predicted stress conditions.
Although GLARE is a composite material, its material properties and fabrication are very similar to bulk aluminium metal sheets. It has far less in common with composite structures when it comes to design, manufacture, inspection or maintenance. GLARE parts are constructed and repaired using mostly conventional metal material techniques.
Its major advantages over conventional aluminium are:
- Better " damage tolerance" behavior (especially impact and metal fatigue, as the elastic strain is larger than other metal material it can consume more impact energy. It is dented easier but has a higher penetration resistance )
- Better corrosion resistance
- Better fire resistance
- Lower specific weight
Furthermore, it is possible to "tailor" the material during design and manufacture such that the number, type and alignment of layers can suit the local stresses and shapes throughout the aircraft. This allows the production of double-curved sections, complex integrated panels or very large sheets, for example.
While a simple manufactured sheet of GLARE will be more expensive than an equivalent sheet of aluminium, considerable production savings can be made using the aforementioned optimization. A structure properly designed for GLARE will be significantly lighter and less complex than an equivalent metal structure, and will require less inspection and maintenance and enjoy a much longer lifetime-till failure, making it a cheaper, lighter and safer option overall.
Glare is difficulty seeing in the presence of bright light such as direct or reflected sunlight or artificial light such as car headlamps at night. Because of this, some cars include mirrors with automatic anti-glare functions.
Glare is caused by a significant ratio of luminance between the task (that which is being looked at) and the glare source. Factors such as the angle between the task and the glare source and eye adaptation have significant impacts on the experience of glare.
Usage examples of "glare".
Looking through the porthole, Ahl saw the great red glare of the funeral fire.
The water witch shot a glare at both Fidelias and Amara and then left.
The amphicyon glared in helpless rage at the small human sitting high above it, the human that was forcing, bending, compelling.
There was a thud below him as the baffled cat fell back to earth, and then Tarzan of the Apes, drawing his dinner farther up to the safety of a higher limb, looked down with grinning face into the gleaming yellow eyes of the other wild beast that glared up at him from beneath, and with taunting insults flaunted the tender carcass of his kill in the face of him whom he had cheated of it.
As his eyes sought the authors of the frightful sound he saw standing upon the shore, glaring at him with hate-filled eyes, a devil-faced panther surrounded by the hideous apes of Akut, and in the forefront of them a giant black warrior who shook his fist at him, threatening him with terrible death.
The little red people interpreted their sullen bovine glares as subservience only, but all the while the Archaea were looking at them thinking, You cannibals, we are going to get you some day.
Then, glaring at its foes with blazing hatred, the archfiend jerked its hands as if snapping a stick.
And she was afraid her father, who must at first have minded very much and then had come to mind less, had perhaps by now learned to count on returning home every night to a dark and peaceful house instead of stepping into the full, accusing spotlight glare as Ginger sat, slightly atilt at the kitchen alcove table, presiding tragically over a baked-away casserole, sipping vermouth and twisting her rings.
Had earthquakes shaken the windows atilt so they mirrored intruders with distorted gleams and glares?
McGrath looked down at the still form, his brain a maelstrom of seething emotions, then wheeled, glaring, every nerve atingle, his pistol springing into his hand.
Their head housekeeper, skinny and tough as a piece of barbed wire, placed both freckled hands on the gazebo railing and glared at Axminster Stoker.
Third, Bruno himself stuck in said inn for the rest of the day while his passenger goes off with a young Austrian witness to pursue his investigations -finally cracks up under the dour cloud of graceless silence and the glares of loathing lasered his way by the locals, and finally freaks out completely at a cafe where he and Zen stop on the way back down the mountain, screaming action ably offensive abuse at the stocky, stolid Teutonic blockheads who have made his life and those of all his fellow recruits a misery for months on end.
From the glare he gave Bailli, it was plain he did not like the idea of marching for several days.
He glared across at Hwoshien, the two men regarding each other like a couple of irritated banty roosters.
Totha screamed in triumph and was on the point of leaping into his chariot to finish him when she choked, stood stiffly upright, her eyes glaring, and then clutched at the basketwork of the chariot.