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English Dictionary: mill by the DICT Development Group
12 results for mill
From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]:
mill
n
  1. a plant consisting of one or more buildings with facilities for manufacturing
    Synonym(s): factory, mill, manufacturing plant, manufactory
  2. Scottish philosopher who expounded Bentham's utilitarianism; father of John Stuart Mill (1773-1836)
    Synonym(s): Mill, James Mill
  3. English philosopher and economist remembered for his interpretations of empiricism and utilitarianism (1806-1873)
    Synonym(s): Mill, John Mill, John Stuart Mill
  4. machinery that processes materials by grinding or crushing
    Synonym(s): mill, grinder, milling machinery
  5. the act of grinding to a powder or dust
    Synonym(s): grind, mill, pulverization, pulverisation
v
  1. move about in a confused manner [syn: mill, mill about, mill around]
  2. grind with a mill; "mill grain"
  3. produce a ridge around the edge of; "mill a coin"
  4. roll out (metal) with a rolling machine
From Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913) [web1913]:
   Lapidary \Lap"i*da*ry\, n.; pl. {Lapidaries}. [L. lapidarius,
      fr. lapidarius pertaining to stone: cf. F. lapidaire.]
      1. An artificer who cuts, polishes, and engraves precious
            stones; hence, a dealer in precious stones.
  
      2. A virtuoso skilled in gems or precious stones; a
            connoisseur of lapidary work.
  
      {Lapidary's lathe}, {mill}, {or wheel}, a machine consisting
            essentially of a revolving lap on a vertical spindle, used
            by a lapidary for grinding and polishing.

From Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913) [web1913]:
   Mill \Mill\, v. i. (Zo[94]l.)
      To swim under water; -- said of air-breathing creatures.

From Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913) [web1913]:
   Mill \Mill\ (m[icr]l), n. [L. mille a thousand. Cf. {Mile}.]
      A money of account of the United States, having the value of
      the tenth of a cent, or the thousandth of a dollar.

From Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913) [web1913]:
   Mill \Mill\, n. [OE. mille, melle, mulle, milne, AS. myln,
      mylen; akin to D. molen, G. m[81]hle, OHG. mul[c6], mul[c6]n,
      Icel. mylna; all prob. from L. molina, fr. mola millstone;
      prop., that which grinds, akin to molere to grind, Goth.
      malan, G. mahlen, and to E. meal. [root]108. See Meal flour,
      and cf. {Moline}.]
      1. A machine for grinding or comminuting any substance, as
            grain, by rubbing and crushing it between two hard, rough,
            or intented surfaces; as, a gristmill, a coffee mill; a
            bone mill.
  
      2. A machine used for expelling the juice, sap, etc., from
            vegetable tissues by pressure, or by pressure in
            combination with a grinding, or cutting process; as, a
            cider mill; a cane mill.
  
      3. A machine for grinding and polishing; as, a lapidary mill.
  
      4. A common name for various machines which produce a
            manufactured product, or change the form of a raw material
            by the continuous repetition of some simple action; as, a
            sawmill; a stamping mill, etc.
  
      5. A building or collection of buildings with machinery by
            which the processes of manufacturing are carried on; as, a
            cotton mill; a powder mill; a rolling mill.
  
      6. (Die Sinking) A hardened steel roller having a design in
            relief, used for imprinting a reversed copy of the design
            in a softer metal, as copper.
  
      7. (Mining)
            (a) An excavation in rock, transverse to the workings,
                  from which material for filling is obtained.
            (b) A passage underground through which ore is shot.
  
      8. A milling cutter. See Illust. under {Milling}.
  
      9. A pugilistic. [Cant] --R. D. Blackmore.
  
      {Edge mill}, {Flint mill}, etc. See under {Edge}, {Flint},
            etc.
  
      {Mill bar} (Iron Works), a rough bar rolled or drawn directly
            from a bloom or puddle bar for conversion into merchant
            iron in the mill.
  
      {Mill cinder}, slag from a puddling furnace.
  
      {Mill head}, the head of water employed to turn the wheel of
            a mill.
  
      {Mill pick}, a pick for dressing millstones.
  
      {Mill pond}, a pond that supplies the water for a mill.
  
      {Mill race}, the canal in which water is conveyed to a mill
            wheel, or the current of water which drives the wheel.
  
      {Mill tail}, the water which flows from a mill wheel after
            turning it, or the channel in which the water flows.
  
      {Mill tooth}, a grinder or molar tooth.
  
      {Mill wheel}, the water wheel that drives the machinery of a
            mill.
  
      {Roller mill}, a mill in which flour or meal is made by
            crushing grain between rollers.
  
      {Stamp mill} (Mining), a mill in which ore is crushed by
            stamps.
  
      {To go through the mill}, to experience the suffering or
            discipline necessary to bring one to a certain degree of
            knowledge or skill, or to a certain mental state.

From Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913) [web1913]:
   Mill \Mill\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Milled}; p. pr. & vb. n.
      {Milling}.] [See {Mill}, n., and cf. {Muller}.]
      1. To reduce to fine particles, or to small pieces, in a
            mill; to grind; to comminute.
  
      2. To shape, finish, or transform by passing through a
            machine; specifically, to shape or dress, as metal, by
            means of a rotary cutter.
  
      3. To make a raised border around the edges of, or to cut
            fine grooves or indentations across the edges of, as of a
            coin, or a screw head; also, to stamp in a coining press;
            to coin.
  
      4. To pass through a fulling mill; to full, as cloth.
  
      5. To beat with the fists. [Cant] --Thackeray.
  
      6. To roll into bars, as steel.
  
      {To mill chocolate}, to make it frothy, as by churning.

From Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913) [web1913]:
   Molding \Mold"ing\, Moulding \Mould"ing\, p.a.
      Used in making a mold or moldings; used in shaping anything
      according to a pattern.
  
      {Molding, [or] Moulding}, {board}.
      (a) See {Follow board}, under {Follow}, v. t.
      (b) A board on which bread or pastry is kneaded and shaped.
           
  
      {Molding, [or] Moulding}, {machine}.
      (a) (Woodworking) A planing machine for making moldings. (
      b ) (Founding) A machine to assist in making molds for
         castings.
  
      {Molding, [or] Moulding}, {mill}, a mill for shaping timber.
           
  
      {Molding, [or] Moulding}, {sand} (Founding), a kind of sand
            containing clay, used in making molds.

From Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913) [web1913]:
   Mill \Mill\, v. t.
      1. (Mining) To fill (a winze or interior incline) with broken
            ore, to be drawn out at the bottom.
  
      2. To cause to mill, or circle round, as cattle.

From Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913) [web1913]:
   Mill \Mill\, v. i.
      1. To undergo hulling, as maize.
  
      2. To move in a circle, as cattle upon a plain.
  
                     The deer and the pig and the nilghar were milling
                     round and round in a circle of eight or ten miles
                     radius.                                             --Kipling.
  
      3. To swim suddenly in a new direction; -- said of whales.
  
      4. To take part in a mill; to box. [Cant]

From Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913) [web1913]:
   Mill \Mill\, n.
      1. Short for {Treadmill}.
  
      2. The raised or ridged edge or surface made in milling
            anything, as a coin or screw.

From The Free On-line Dictionary of Computing (15Feb98) [foldoc]:
   mill
  
      {Arithmetic and Logic Unit}
  
  

From Easton's 1897 Bible Dictionary [easton]:
   Mill
      for grinding corn, mentioned as used in the time of Abraham
      (Gen. 18:6). That used by the Hebrews consisted of two circular
      stones, each 2 feet in diameter and half a foot thick, the lower
      of which was called the "nether millstone" (Job 41:24) and the
      upper the "rider." The upper stone was turned round by a stick
      fixed in it as a handle. There were then no public mills, and
      thus each family required to be provided with a hand-mill. The
      corn was ground daily, generally by the women of the house (Isa.
      47:1, 2; Matt. 24:41). It was with the upper stone of a
      hand-mill that "a certain woman" at Thebez broke Abimelech's
      skull (Judg. 9:53, "a piece of a millstone;" literally, "a
      millstone rider", i.e., the "runner," the stone which revolves.
      Comp. 2 Sam. 11:21). Millstones could not be pledged (Deut.
      24:6), as they were necessary in every family.
     
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