Origin of kilnMiddle English kylne from Old English cylne from Classical Latin culina, cookstove, kitchen
transitive verbkilned, kiln·ing, kilns
Origin of kilnMiddle English kilne from Old English cyln from Latin culīna kitchen, stove ; see pekw- in Indo-European roots.
(third-person singular simple present kilns, present participle kilning, simple past and past participle kilned)
- To bake in a kiln.
- When making pottery we need to allow the bisque to dry before we kiln it.
From Middle English kilne, from Old English cylene or cyline (“large oven”), from Latin culīna (“kitchen, kitchen stove”), introduced by the Romans to England in the 1st and 2nd centuries AD.
- Many different forms of kiln are used for burning Portland cement.
- At the bottom of the kiln is a grate of iron bars, and on this wood and coke are piled to start the fire.
- _ rying space or urry Kiln Lower shaft containing hot clinker Grate.,› Upper shaft containing raw material FIG.
- This is employed in the shape of lime-kiln gases, obtained in a comparatively pure and strong form (up to 33% CO 2), in very large kilns, charged with limestone and coke.
- Before the glass is introduced, the annealing kiln is heated to dull red by means of coal fires in grates which are provided at the ends or sides of the kiln for that purpose.