Definitions for crust
Here are all the possible meanings and translations of the word crust.
crust, Earth's crustnoun
the outer layer of the Earth
crust, incrustation, encrustationnoun
a hard outer layer that covers something
crust, gall, impertinence, impudence, insolence, cheekiness, freshnessverb
the trait of being rude and impertinent; inclined to take liberties
form a crust or form into a crust
"The bread crusted in the oven"
A more solid, dense or hard layer on a surface or boundary.
The external layer of most types of bread.
Outer layer composed of pastry
Bread foundation of pizza
The outermost layer of the lithosphere of the Earth.
You've got a lot of crust standing there saying that.
To cover with a crust.
To form a crust.
Etymology: crusta via and cruste.
Samuel Johnson's Dictionary
Etymology: crusta, Latin.
I have known the statue of an emperor quite hid under a crust of dross. Joseph Addison, on Ancient Medals.
Were the river a confusion of never so many different bodies, if they had been all actually dissolved, they would at least have formed one continued crust; as we see the scorium of metals always gathers into a solid piece. Joseph Addison, on Italy.
The viscuous crust stops the entry of the chyle into the lacteals. John Arbuthnot, on Aliments.
He was never suffered to go abroad, for fear of catching cold: when he should have been hunting down a buck, he was by his mother’s side learning how to season it, or put it in crust. Joseph Addison, Spectator, №. 462.
Th’ impenetrable crust thy teeth defies,
And petrify’d with age, securely lies. John Dryden, Juv. Sat. v.
Y’ are liberal now; but when your turn is sped,
You’ll wish me choak’d with every crust of bread. Dryden.
Men will do tricks, like dogs, for crusts. Roger L'Estrange.
Etymology: from the noun.
Why gave you me a monarch’s soul,
And crusted it with base plebeian clay. John Dryden, Span. Fryar.
Nor is it improbable but that, in process of time, the whole surface of it may be crusted over, as the islands enlarge themselves, and the banks close in upon them. Joseph Addison, on Italy.
And now their legs, and breasts, and bodies stood
Crusted with bark, and hard’ning into wood. Addison.
In some, who have run up to men without education, we may observe many great qualities darkened and eclipsed; their minds are crusted over, like diamonds in the rock. Henry Felton.
If your master hath many musty, or very foul and crusted bottles, let those be the first you truck at the next alehouse. Jonathan Swift, Directions to the Butler.
To gather or contract a crust; to gain a hard covering.
I contented myself with a plaister upon the place that was burnt, which crusted and healed in very few days. William Temple.
the hard external coat or covering of anything; the hard exterior surface or outer shell; an incrustation; as, a crust of snow
the hard exterior or surface of bread, in distinction from the soft part or crumb; or a piece of bread grown dry or hard
the cover or case of a pie, in distinction from the soft contents
the dough, or mass of doughy paste, cooked with a potpie; -- also called dumpling
the exterior portion of the earth, formerly universally supposed to inclose a molten interior
the shell of crabs, lobsters, etc
a hard mass, made up of dried secretions blood, or pus, occurring upon the surface of the body
an incrustation on the interior of wine bottles, the result of the ripening of the wine; a deposit of tartar, etc. See Beeswing
to cover with a crust; to cover or line with an incrustation; to incrust
to gather or contract into a hard crust; to become incrusted
Etymology: [L. crusta: cf. OF. crouste, F. crote; prob. akin to Gr. ice, E. crystal, from the same root as E. crude, raw. See Raw, and cf. Custard.]
In geology, the crust is the outermost solid shell of a rocky planet or natural satellite, which is chemically distinct from the underlying mantle. The crusts of Earth, our Moon, Mercury, Venus, Mars, Io, and other planetary bodies have been generated largely by igneous processes, and these crusts are richer in incompatible elements than their respective mantles.
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
krust, n. the hard rind or outside coating of anything: the outer part of bread: covering of a pie, &c.: (geol.) the solid exterior of the earth.—v.t. to cover with a crust or hard case.—v.i. to gather into a hard crust.—adj. Crustāt′ed, covered with a crust.—n. Crustā′tion, an adherent crust.—adv. Crust′ily.—n. Crust′iness.—adj. Crust′y, of the nature of or having a crust, as port or other wine: having a hard or harsh exterior: hard: snappy: surly. [O. Fr.,—L. crusta, rind.]
The numerical value of crust in Chaldean Numerology is: 9
The numerical value of crust in Pythagorean Numerology is: 9
The style I like is not quite Neapolitan, not quite New York. Sort of a hybrid in the middle, but the crust is very, very light.
Set the foot down with distrust on the crust of the world -- it is thin.
The fact that there are so many large faults in this part of Pluto indicates that the crust has experienced a major extension at some point in its history.
If you've been there or seen pictures, you know how barren that landscape is, in terms of fundamental nutrient availability of carbon and nitrogen, these things are tough to get your hands on when you're in a biological soil crust.
Rapid loading of the crust causes it to subside, when a giant volcano forms, the hot mantle flows away from the weight allowing the volcano to sink.
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Translations for crust
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- хващам кора, покривам с кора, кораBulgarian
- crosta, massa, escorçaCatalan, Valencian
- kůrka, kůraCzech
- κόρα, επίπαγος, φλοιόςGreek
- krusto, terkrustoEsperanto
- corteza, costraSpanish
- otsa, kuorettaa, kuortua, pohja, kuorettua, muna, kannikka, kuorruttaa, kuori, pokka, kanttiFinnish
- écorce, croûteFrench
- földkéreg, kenyérhéj, burok, köpeny, héjHungarian
- կեղեւ, չորուկ, երկրակեղեւ, [[հացի]] [[կեղեւ]]Armenian
- krusto, krusteskarIdo
- skorpe, skareNorwegian
- skórka, skorupaPolish
- massa, crostaPortuguese
- кора, коркаRussian
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