Any of various easily-melted alloys, commonly of tin and lead, that are used to mend, coat, or join metal objects, usually small.
dated form of sauté
Figuratively, circumstances or emotions that strongly bond things or persons together in analogy to solder that joins metals.
misspelling of solder(due to American pronunciation)
to join items together, or to coat them with solder
To fry lightly and quickly, as meat, by turning or tossing it over frequently in a hot pan greased with a little fat.
(figuratively) to join things as if with solder.
A metal or metallic alloy used when melted for uniting adjacent metallic edges or surfaces; a metallic cement.
Sauter is a surname of German origin. The name refers to: Al Sauter (1868–1928), Major League Baseball infielder Anton Eleutherius Sauter (1800–1881), Austrian botanist Björn Sauter (b.
To unite (metallic surfaces or edges) by the intervention of a more fusible metal or metallic alloy applied when melted; to join by means of metallic cement.
To mend; to patch up.
an alloy (usually of lead and tin) used when melted to join two metal surfaces
join or fuse with solder;
‘solder these two pipes together’;
a low-melting alloy, especially one based on lead and tin or (for higher temperatures) on brass or silver, used for joining less fusible metals
‘remove the fitting using a blowtorch to melt the solder’; ‘the Roman silversmith did indeed use several different solders’;
join with solder
‘the soldered terminal joints’; ‘the wires to this clip are soldered to the circuit board’;
Solder (, or in North America ) is a fusible metal alloy used to create a permanent bond between metal workpieces. Solder is melted in order to adhere to and connect the pieces after cooling, which requires that an alloy suitable for use as solder have a lower melting point than the pieces being joined.