Definition of Bunchings

1. Noun. (plural of bunching) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Bunchings

1. bunching [n] - See also: bunching

Bunchings Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Bunchings

bunch up
buncha
bunchberries
bunchberry
bunched
bunches
bunches of fives
bunchflower
bunchier
bunchiest
bunchily
bunchiness
bunching
bunchings (current term)
bunchy
buncing
bunco
bunco-steerer
bunco-steerers
bunco game
buncoed
buncoing
buncombe
buncombes
buncos
bund
bunded
bunder

Literary usage of Bunchings

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Science by American Association for the Advancement of Science (1917)
"... subject to temporary bunchings or other disturbances, possibly the shift of an electron from one ring to another, that render the ring so disturbed, ..."

2. The Journal of Geology by University of Chicago Department of Geology and Paleontology (1905)
"... or bunchings occur, but are rare. The general color is red from top to bottom. On closer inspection, however, the laminae are seen to be of two types—a ..."

3. The Monist by Hegeler Institute (1910)
"In teaching children the multiplication table we spare them later innumerable pebble bunchings. Some one has already found out with pebbles or otherwise, ..."

4. A Dictionary of the English Language by Samuel Johnson, John Walker, Robert S. Jameson (1828)
"... nJ The knobs or bunchings of a gun, that bear it on the cheeks of a carriage. ' fidelity ; faithfulness. ..."

5. The Foundations of Science: Science and Hypothesis, The Value of Science by Henri Poincaré (1913)
"In teaching children the multiplication table we spare them later innumerable pebble bunchings. Some one has already found out, with pebbles or otherwise, ..."

6. Bulletin by Mount Weather Observatory, Bluemont, Va, United States Weather Bureau (1911)
"In general these disturbances will not be symmetrically distributed about the axis of rotation, and thus greater or less bunchings of the electrons will be ..."

7. The Origin of the Earth by Thomas Chrowder ( Chamberlin (1916)
"An eruptive prominence of the sun showing ragged borders and a tendency to minor bunchings. Photographed at the Yerkes Observatory. ..."

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