What does slice mean?

Definitions for slice
slaɪsslice

This dictionary definitions page includes all the possible meanings, example usage and translations of the word slice.

Princeton's WordNet

  1. slice, piecenoun

    a share of something

    "a slice of the company's revenue"

  2. piece, slicenoun

    a serving that has been cut from a larger portion

    "a piece of pie"; "a slice of bread"

  3. cut, gash, slash, slicenoun

    a wound made by cutting

    "he put a bandage over the cut"

  4. slice, fade, slicingnoun

    a golf shot that curves to the right for a right-handed golfer

    "he took lessons to cure his slicing"

  5. slicenoun

    a thin flat piece cut off of some object

  6. sliceverb

    a spatula for spreading paint or ink

  7. slit, sliceverb

    make a clean cut through

    "slit her throat"

  8. sliceverb

    hit a ball and put a spin on it so that it travels in a different direction

  9. slice, slice upverb

    cut into slices

    "Slice the salami, please"

  10. sliceverb

    hit a ball so that it causes a backspin

Wiktionary

  1. slicenoun

    That which is thin and broad.

  2. slicenoun

    A thin, broad piece cut off.

    a slice of bacon; a slice of cheese; a slice of bread

  3. slicenoun

    amount

  4. slicenoun

    A piece of pizza.

  5. slicenoun

    A snack consisting of pastry with savoury filling.

    I bought a ham and cheese slice at the service station.

  6. slicenoun

    A broad, thin piece of plaster.

  7. slicenoun

    A knife with a thin, broad blade for taking up or serving fish; also, a spatula for spreading anything, as paint or ink.

  8. slicenoun

    A salver, platter, or tray.

  9. slicenoun

    A plate of iron with a handle, forming a kind of chisel, or a spadelike implement, variously proportioned, and used for various purposes, as for stripping the planking from a vessel's side, for cutting blubber from a whale, or for stirring a fire of coals; a slice bar; a peel; a fire shovel.

  10. sliceverb

    To cut into slices.

    Slice the cheese thinly.

  11. sliceverb

    To hit a shot that slices (travels from left to right for a right-handed player).

  12. slicenoun

    One of the wedges by which the cradle and the ship are lifted clear of the building blocks to prepare for launching.

  13. slicenoun

    A removable sliding bottom to galley.

  14. slicenoun

    A shot that (for the right-handed player) curves unintentionally to the right. See fade, hook, draw

  15. slicenoun

    A class of heavy cakes or desserts made in a tray and cut out into squarish slices.

  16. slicenoun

    A section of image taken of an internal organ using MRI (magnetic resonance imaging), CT (computed tomography), or various forms of x-ray.

  17. slicenoun

    A hawk's or falcon's dropping which squirts at an angle other than vertical. (See mute.)

  18. slicenoun

    A piece of vegan imitation cheese.

  19. Etymology: From slice, esclice, from esclice, esclis, deverbal of esclicer, esclicier, of origin, from Old *, from slitjanan, from slītanan, from slaid-. Akin to sliz, gisliz, slizan, slitan. More at slite, slit.

Samuel Johnson's Dictionary

  1. Slicenoun

    Etymology: slite , Saxon; from the verb.

    Hacking of trees in their bark, both downright and across. so as you may make them rather in slices than in continued hacks, doth great good to trees. Francis Bacon.

    You need not wipe your knife to cut bread; because in cutting a slice or two it will wipe itself. Jonathan Swift.

    He from out the chimney took,
    A flitch of bacon off the hook,
    And freely, from the fattest side,
    Cut out large slices to be fry’d. Jonathan Swift.

    Then clap four slices of pilaster on’t,
    That lac’d with bits of rustick, makes a front. Alexander Pope.

    The pelican hath a beak broad and flat, much like the slice of apothecaries, with which they spread plaisters. George Hakewill.

    When burning with the iron in it, with the slice, clap the coals upon the outside close together, to keep the heat in. Joseph Moxon.

  2. To Sliceverb

    Etymology: slitan , Saxon.

    Their cooks make no more ado, but slicing it into little gobbets, prick it on a prong of iron, and hang it in a furnace. George Sandys, Journey.

    The residue were on foot, well furnished with jack and skull, pikes and slicing swords, broad, thin, and of an excellent temper. John Hayward.

    Nature lost one by thee, and therefore must
    Slice one in two to keep her number just. John Cleveland.

    When hungry thou stood’st staring, like an oaf,
    I slic’d the luncheon from the barley loaf. John Gay.

    Ambitious princes and tyrants slice the earth among them. Thomas Burnet, Theory of the Earth.

ChatGPT

  1. slice

    A slice refers to a thin, broad piece cut or removed from a larger object, portion or entity. This term can be used in various contexts like food, math, technology, and more, describing a part or share of something.

Webster Dictionary

  1. Sliceverb

    a thin, broad piece cut off; as, a slice of bacon; a slice of cheese; a slice of bread

  2. Sliceverb

    that which is thin and broad, like a slice

  3. Sliceverb

    a broad, thin piece of plaster

  4. Sliceverb

    a salver, platter, or tray

  5. Sliceverb

    a knife with a thin, broad blade for taking up or serving fish; also, a spatula for spreading anything, as paint or ink

  6. Sliceverb

    a plate of iron with a handle, forming a kind of chisel, or a spadelike implement, variously proportioned, and used for various purposes, as for stripping the planking from a vessel's side, for cutting blubber from a whale, or for stirring a fire of coals; a slice bar; a peel; a fire shovel

  7. Sliceverb

    one of the wedges by which the cradle and the ship are lifted clear of the building blocks to prepare for launching

  8. Sliceverb

    a removable sliding bottom to galley

  9. Sliceverb

    to cut into thin pieces, or to cut off a thin, broad piece from

  10. Sliceverb

    to cut into parts; to divide

  11. Sliceverb

    to clear by means of a slice bar, as a fire or the grate bars of a furnace

  12. Etymology: [OE. slice, sclice, OF. esclice, from esclicier, esclichier, to break to pieces, of German origin; cf. OHG. slzan to split, slit, tear, G. schleissen to slit. See Slit, v. t.]

Wikidata

  1. Slice

    Slice is a line of fruit-flavored soft drinks manufactured by PepsiCo and introduced in 1984. Varieties of Slice have included lemon-lime, apple, fruit punch, grape, passionfruit, peach glaze, Mandarin orange, pineapple, strawberry, Cherry Cola, "Red", Cherry-Lime, and Dr Slice. Until 1994, the drink contained 10% fruit juice. The original design of the can was a solid color related to the flavor of the drink. These were replaced in 1994 with black cans that featured colorful bursts, along with slicker graphics. In 1997, the cans became blue with color-coordinated swirls. The original orange flavor was reformulated around this time with the new slogan, "It's orange, only twisted." Orange Slice has since been changed back to its original flavor. In the summer of 2000, lemon-lime Slice was replaced in most markets by Sierra Mist, which became a national brand in 2003. The rest of the Slice line was replaced in most markets by Tropicana Twister Soda in the summer of 2005, although the Dr. Slice variety can still be found in some fountains.

Chambers 20th Century Dictionary

  1. Slice

    slīs, v.t. to slit or divide into thin pieces.—n. a thin broad piece: a broad knife for serving fish.—n. Slī′cer, one who, or that which, slices: a broad, flat knife. [O. Fr. esclice—Old High Ger. slīzan, to split.]

Dictionary of Military and Associated Terms

  1. slice

    An average logistic planning factor used to obtain estimates of requirements for personnel and materiel. (e.g., a personnel slice generally consists of the total strength of the stated basic combatant elements, plus its proportionate share of all supporting and higher headquarters personnel.)

Dictionary of Nautical Terms

  1. slice

    A bar of iron with a flat, sharp, spear-shaped end, used in stripping off sheathing, ceiling, and the like. The whaler's slice is a slender chisel about four inches wide, used to cut into, and flinch the fish.

Surnames Frequency by Census Records

  1. SLICE

    According to the U.S. Census Bureau, Slice is ranked #72105 in terms of the most common surnames in America.

    The Slice surname appeared 270 times in the 2010 census and if you were to sample 100,000 people in the United States, approximately 0 would have the surname Slice.

    98.8% or 267 total occurrences were White.

Matched Categories

British National Corpus

  1. Nouns Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'slice' in Nouns Frequency: #2358

Anagrams for slice »

  1. ceils

  2. Leics

  3. sicel

How to pronounce slice?

How to say slice in sign language?

Numerology

  1. Chaldean Numerology

    The numerical value of slice in Chaldean Numerology is: 6

  2. Pythagorean Numerology

    The numerical value of slice in Pythagorean Numerology is: 3

Examples of slice in a Sentence

  1. Yaryna Arieva:

    I remember Katyuzhanka, because we brought a lot of bread and macaroni and some pasta sauce and batteries and there was a huge amount of people waiting. We gave out everything we had and we had to go back and bring more bread because more than half [of the] people didn’t get anything and they didn’t have a slice of bread in that town.

  2. Christopher Callahan:

    I remember being surprised at how strong the finding was, we’re not saying that every home run now is because of climate change, but you take the data and slice it any way you want, you find the same thing.

  3. Jessica Bartfield:

    There are tons of good options in the freezer aisle, either for individuals or even family-size meals, that can be prepared quickly, or you could buy a rotisserie chicken—take the skin off and slice it on top of a salad, or buy frozen vegetables to serve with it.

  4. John Chidsey:

    We were one of the few, if only, sub shop that did n’t slice in restaurant. Not only does it give the guest a better perception of seeing the nice, fluffy meat, but we save a lot of money since we were paying a lot of money to have it sliced upstream.

  5. Ryan Marshall:

    Existing municipalities and existing residents do not want any new neighbors, they've got their slice of paradise, and they don't want any new friends, and it's the sad reality of the world that we live in today.

Popularity rank by frequency of use

slice#10000#10568#100000

Translations for slice

From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary

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"slice." Definitions.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2024. Web. 19 Jul 2024. <https://www.definitions.net/definition/slice>.

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    a rugged box (usually made of wood); used for shipping
    A nitrile
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