Definitions for Paste
This dictionary definitions page includes all the possible meanings, example usage and translations of the word Paste.
any mixture of a soft and malleable consistency
a hard, brilliant lead glass that is used in making artificial jewelry
paste, library pastenoun
an adhesive made from water and flour or starch; used on paper and paperboard
a tasty mixture to be spread on bread or crackers or used in preparing other dishes
join or attach with or as if with glue
"paste the sign on the wall"; "cut and paste the sentence in the text"
hit with the fists
"He pasted his opponent"
cover the surface of
"paste the wall with burlap"
A soft mixture, in particular:
Specifically, one of flour, fat, or similar ingredients used in making pastry.
Specifically, one of pounded foods, such as fish paste, liver paste, or tomato paste.
Specifically, one used as an adhesive, especially for putting up wallpapers, etc.
A substance that behaves as a solid until a sufficiently large load or stress is applied, at which point it flows like a fluid
A hard lead-containing glass, or an artificial gemstone made from this glass.
To stick with paste; to cause to adhere by or as if by paste.
To insert a piece of media (e.g. text, picture, audio, video, movie container etc.) previously copied or cut from somewhere else.
To strike or beat someone or something.
To defeat decisively or by a large margin.
Etymology: From (modern pâte), from pasta, from.
Samuel Johnson's Dictionary
Etymology: paste, French.
Except you could bray Christendom in a mortar, and mould it into a new paste, there is no possibility of an holy war. Francis Bacon, Holy War.
With particles of heav’nly fire
The God of nature did his soul inspire;
Which wise Prometheus temper’d into paste,
And, mixt with living streams, the godlike image cast. Dryd.
When the gods moulded up the paste of man,
Some of their dough was left upon their hands. Dryden.
He has the whitest hand that ever you saw, and raises paste better than any woman. Joseph Addison, Spectator, №. 482.
To fasten with paste.
Etymology: paster, Fr. from the noun.
By pasting the vowels and consonants on the sides of dice, his eldest son played himself into spelling. John Locke.
Young creatures have learned their letters and syllables, by having them pasted upon little flat tablets. Isaac Watts.
Paste is a thick, soft, moist substance usually made from a particular type of material mixed with liquid, which can be used for sticking things together, for smoothing surfaces, or as a soft, pliable preparation of food.
a soft composition, as of flour moistened with water or milk, or of earth moistened to the consistence of dough, as in making potter's ware
specifically, in cookery, a dough prepared for the crust of pies and the like; pastry dough
a kind of cement made of flour and water, starch and water, or the like, -- used for uniting paper or other substances, as in bookbinding, etc., -- also used in calico printing as a vehicle for mordant or color
a highly refractive vitreous composition, variously colored, used in making imitations of precious stones or gems. See Strass
a soft confection made of the inspissated juice of fruit, licorice, or the like, with sugar, etc
the mineral substance in which other minerals are imbedded
to unite with paste; to fasten or join by means of paste
Etymology: [OF. paste, F. pte, L. pasta, fr. Gr. barley broth; cf. barley porridge, sprinkled with salt, to sprinkle. Cf. Pasty, n., Patty.]
Paste is a monthly music and entertainment digital magazine published in the United States by Wolfgang's Vault. Its tagline is "Signs of Life in Music, Film and Culture."
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
pāst, n. a mass of anything made soft by wetting: flour and water forming dough for pies, &c.: a cement made of flour, water, &c.: a fine kind of glass for making artificial gems.—v.t. to fasten with paste.—n. Paste′board, a stiff board made of sheets of paper pasted together, &c.—adj. made of such, unsubstantial. [O. Fr. paste (Fr. pâte)—Late L. pasta—Gr. pastē, a mess of food—pastos, salted—passein, to sprinkle.]
The numerical value of Paste in Chaldean Numerology is: 3
The numerical value of Paste in Pythagorean Numerology is: 7
They haven't managed to stand any of it up, the first 50 pages are 'copy paste' from the heap that Nisman presented.
Another common practice on the Investor Desk was to cut and paste details of Citibank's order book on to Bloomberg chats at the request of customers.
Every Traders should Write and paste it on your desk that I WILL NOT BUY ANY SHARES TILL 1st Nov 2022 and ONLY GOING TO SELL everyday
What's happening with a lot of crypto exchanges is that they're doing to some extent a copy-paste from what we've learned from other asset classes, specifically stock markets.
Joy is like sandalwood paste(chandan), each time you apply it to someone's forehead, your own being gets fragrant with it. So touch everyone's life with happiness and let your joy be maximized, get MickeyMized"" Share this and fill this world with billions of smiles.
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Translations for Paste
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- enganxarCatalan, Valencian
- pasta, paštika, těsto, kaše, pomazánka, lepit, lepidlo, vložitCzech
- Klebstoff, Teig, Strass, einfügen, Pastete, Paste, Kitt, KleisterGerman
- πολτός, αλοιφή, κολλώ, κόλλα, επικολλώ, πάσταGreek
- pasta, paté, cola, budín, engrudo, masaSpanish
- tahna, korulasiFinnish
- strass, stras, coller, pâteFrench
- taos, leafaosIrish
- glaodh, taois, cuir annScottish Gaelic
- tészta, pástétom, strassz, csiriz, beilleszt, kenőcs, paszta, krémHungarian
- pasta, strass, impasto, collaItalian
- PapLuxembourgish, Letzeburgesch
- strass, colarPortuguese
- вставить, пастаRussian
- klistra inSwedish
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"Paste." Definitions.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2023. Web. 28 Nov. 2023. <https://www.definitions.net/definition/Paste>.