A form of cement, made from linseed oil and whiting, used to fix panes of glass.
(computing) A network protocol that enables one computer to communicate with another via the Internet; the program that acts as the client in this situation
Any of a range of similar substances.
To use such a program to make such a connection
An oxide of tin, or of lead and tin, used in polishing glass, etc.
Telnet is an application protocol used on the Internet or local area network to provide a bidirectional interactive text-oriented communication facility using a virtual terminal connection. User data is interspersed in-band with Telnet control information in an 8-bit byte oriented data connection over the Transmission Control Protocol (TCP).
A fine cement of lime only, used by plasterers.
A golf ball made of composition and not gutta-percha.
Of, pertaining to, or resembling putty.
(transitive) To fix or fill using putty.
A kind of thick paste or cement compounded of whiting, or soft carbonate of lime, and linseed oil, when applied beaten or kneaded to the consistence of dough, - used in fastening glass in sashes, stopping crevices, and for similar purposes.
A ball made of composition and not gutta percha.
A kind of gaiter of waterproof cloth wrapped around the leg, used by soldiers, etc.
To cement, or stop, with putty.
a dough-like mixture of whiting and boiled linseed oil; used especially to patch woodwork or secure panes of glass
apply putty in order to fix or fill;
‘putty the window sash’;
Putty is a material with high plasticity, similar in texture to clay or dough, typically used in domestic construction and repair as a sealant or filler. Although some types of putty (typically those using linseed oil) slowly polymerise and become stiff, many putties can be reworked indefinitely, in contrast to other types of filler which typically set solid relatively rapidly.