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Manikin vs. Mannequin

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Manikinnoun

alternative spelling of mannequin

Mannequinnoun

A dummy, or life-size model of the human body, used for the fitting or displaying of clothes

Manikinnoun

A little man (sometimes as a term of endearment).

Mannequinnoun

A jointed model of the human body used by artists, especially to demonstrate the arrangement of drapery

Manikinnoun

A three-dimensional figure, dummy or effigy representing a man or person.

Mannequinnoun

An anatomical model of the human body for use in teaching of e.g. CPR

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Manikinnoun

A little man; a dwarf; a pygmy; a manakin.

Mannequinnoun

A person who models clothes

Manikinnoun

A model of the human body, made of papier-mache or other material, commonly in detachable pieces, for exhibiting the different parts and organs, their relative position, etc.

Mannequinnoun

a woman who wears clothes to display fashions; a fashion model.

Manikinnoun

A mannequin.

Mannequinnoun

A three-dimensional model of a person, used to display clothes, especially in retail stores and in window displays; a dummy.

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Manikinnoun

a person who is very small but who is not otherwise deformed or abnormal

Mannequinnoun

A model of a human form used by tailors to help make clothing of the proper shape.

Manikinnoun

a woman who wears clothes to display fashions;

‘she was too fat to be a mannequin’;

Mannequinnoun

a woman who wears clothes to display fashions;

‘she was too fat to be a mannequin’;

Manikinnoun

a life-size dummy used to display clothes

Mannequinnoun

a life-size dummy used to display clothes

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Manikinnoun

a very small man.

Mannequinnoun

a dummy used to display clothes in a shop window.

Manikinnoun

a jointed model of the human body, used in anatomy or as an artist's lay figure.

Mannequinnoun

a person employed by a designer or shop to model clothes.

Mannequin

Mannequin (also called a manikin, dummy, lay figure, or dress form) refers to an often articulated doll used by artists, tailors, dressmakers, window-dressers and others especially to display or fit clothing. Previously, the English term referred to human models and muses (a meaning which it still retains in French and other European languages); the meaning as a dummy dating from the start of World War II.Mannequin is also used for life-sized dolls with simulated airways used in the teaching of first aid, CPR, and advanced airway management skills such as tracheal intubation and for human figures used in computer simulation to model the behavior of the human body.

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