Definitions for Meshmɛʃ

This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word Mesh

Princeton's WordNet

  1. mesh(noun)

    the number of openings per linear inch of a screen; measures size of particles

    "a 100 mesh screen"; "100 mesh powdered cellulose"

  2. engagement, mesh, meshing, interlocking(noun)

    contact by fitting together

    "the engagement of the clutch"; "the meshing of gears"

  3. mesh topology, mesh(noun)

    the topology of a network whose components are all connected directly to every other component

  4. net, network, mesh, meshing, meshwork(noun)

    an open fabric of string or rope or wire woven together at regular intervals

  5. mesh, meshing, interlock, interlocking(verb)

    the act of interlocking or meshing

    "an interlocking of arms by the police held the crowd in check"

  6. engage, mesh, lock, operate(verb)

    keep engaged

    "engaged the gears"

  7. interlock, mesh(verb)

    coordinate in such a way that all parts work together effectively

  8. mesh(verb)

    work together in harmony

  9. enmesh, mesh, ensnarl(verb)

    entangle or catch in (or as if in) a mesh

Wiktionary

  1. mesh(Noun)

    A structure made of connected strands of metal, fiber, or other flexible/ductile material, with evenly spaced openings between them.

  2. mesh(Noun)

    The opening or space enclosed by the threads of a net between knot and knot, or the threads enclosing such a space.

  3. mesh(Noun)

    The engagement of the teeth of wheels, or of a wheel and rack.

  4. mesh(Noun)

    A polygon mesh.

  5. mesh(Noun)

    A measure of fineness (particle size) of ground material. A powder that passes through a sieve having 300 openings per linear inch but does not pass 400 openings per linear inch is said to be -300 +400 mesh.

  6. mesh(Verb)

    to fit in, to come together

  7. Origin: mesche, from masc (perhaps influenced in form by related mæscre) both from maskrōn, from mezg-. Akin to masca, maska, mǫskvi, mǫskun.

Webster Dictionary

  1. Mesh(noun)

    the opening or space inclosed by the threads of a net between knot and knot, or the threads inclosing such a space; network; a net

  2. Mesh(noun)

    the engagement of the teeth of wheels, or of a wheel and rack

  3. Mesh(verb)

    to catch in a mesh

  4. Mesh(verb)

    to engage with each other, as the teeth of wheels

  5. Origin: [AS. masc, max, mscre; akin to D. maas, masche, OHG. masca, Icel. mskvi; cf. Lith. mazgas a knot, megsti to weave nets, to knot.]

Freebase

  1. Mesh

    Mesh consists of semi-permeable barrier made of connected strands of metal, fiber, or other flexible/ductile material. Mesh is similar to web or net in that it has many attached or woven strands.

Chambers 20th Century Dictionary

  1. Mesh

    mesh, n. the opening between the threads of a net: the threads and knots which bound the opening: network.—v.t. to catch in a net: to engage or interlock, as gear-teeth.—v.i. to become engaged thus.—n. Mesh′-work, a network, web.—adj. Mesh′y, formed like network. [A.S. max, a net; Ger. masche.]

Numerology

  1. Chaldean Numerology

    The numerical value of Mesh in Chaldean Numerology is: 8

  2. Pythagorean Numerology

    The numerical value of Mesh in Pythagorean Numerology is: 9

Sample Sentences & Example Usage

  1. Kahlil Gibran:

    They consider me to have sharp and penetrating vision because I see them through the mesh of a sieve.

  2. Sajjan Gohel:

    The type of monuments that are in Sultanahmet Square are the type that ISIS has been blowing up in Syria, it's seen as a place where you have a mesh of different entities. It's a real melting pot.

  3. James Lee of Lee Murphy:

    None of the defective product manufacturers offer assistance for removal or revision of their defective products when it fails, even today, with multiple verdicts finding these mesh products defective and the manufacturers liable, not one of the mesh defendants have helped any of the women absent a lawsuit and a settlement.

  4. Brad Russell:

    Routers used to be seen as a purely functional device with a bunch of unsightly antennas that you'd hide inside a room, now they're designed to be Apple-esque things that are beautiful to look at. Some of these newfangled WiFi routers are here today ; others are coming soon. We ’ll be putting many of their claims to the test as the devices appear on the market. And we ’ve already tested theEeroandGoogle Asus OnHubrouters — which had split results compared to other routers in our labs. Here ’s what the newcomers are promising. Probably the biggest complaint among WiFi users is that there are places in the house where wireless signals don't quite reach. There are a number of solutions to this, including the use of WiFi extenders, but these can be a pain to use and they ’re not always effective. For one thing, many of them use the same radios for both receiving and sending data, which cuts their throughput, or speed. Most of these repeaters also create a secondary network you must manually log onto during setup. Routers like the Eero and Luma( promised for June) take a different approach. Instead of one box sitting in the middle of your house beaming radio signals in all directions, these companies let you deploy multiple routers that communicate via mesh networking — so the WiFi router in your living room connects to the one in your study, which talks to the one upstairs in the master bedroom, and so on, blanketing your house in WiFi signals. In addition to testing Eero routers in our lab, both as a standalone device and as a three-pack, we installed a set of them in an editor's home, and found that the system largely lived up to its claims for wide coverage and easy setup. Every new generation of router technology is faster than the previous one. Routers that use the current WiFi radio protocol( known as 802.11 ac) can handle more data than those based on the previous protocol( 802.11 n) — and all of the recommended routers in our Ratings adhere to 802.11. ac. The next-generation devices, called.

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