Slab meaning

slăb
To cover or pave with slabs.
verb
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(baseball) The pitcher's rubber.
noun
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An outside piece cut from a log when squaring it for lumber.
noun
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To dress (a log) by cutting slabs.
verb
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Viscid.
adjective
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A piece that is flat, broad, and fairly thick.

A slab of concrete, a slab of bread.

noun
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Any of the rough, outer pieces cut from a log, as in sawing it into lumber.
noun
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To make into a slab or slabs.
verb
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To cut the slabs from (a log)
verb
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To pave or cover with slabs.
verb
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(archaic) Thick and heavy; viscid.

Slab porridge.

adjective
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(archaic) Mud, sludge.
noun
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A large, flat piece of solid material; a solid object that is large and flat.
noun
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A paving stone; a flagstone.
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(Australia) A carton containing twenty-four cans of beer.
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An outside piece taken from a log or timber when sawing it into boards, planks, etc.
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A bird, the wryneck.
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(nautical) The slack part of a sail.
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(slang) A large, luxury pre-1980 General Motors vehicle, particularly a Buick, Oldsmobile or Cadillac.
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(surfing) A very large wave.
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(computing) A sequence of 12 adjacent bits, serving as a byte in some computers.
noun
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To make something into a slab.
verb
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adjective
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Part or all of this entry has been imported from the 1913 edition of Webster's Dictionary, which is now free of copyright and hence in the public domain. The imported definitions may be significantly out of date, and any more recent senses may be completely missing.
adjective
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(southern US, slang) A car that has been modified with equipment such as loudspeakers, lights, special paint, hydraulics, and any other accessories that add to the style of the vehicle.

Slim thug - wood grain wheel - You ain't riding slab if them ain't swangas on ya ride.

noun
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A broad, flat, thick piece, as of stone or cheese.
noun
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To make or shape into slabs or a slab.
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Origin of slab

  • Probably of Scandinavian origin Danish slab mud

    From American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition

  • Middle English

    From American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition

  • Compare Gaelic & Irish slaib, mud, mire left on a river strand, and English slop (“puddle").

    From Wiktionary

  • From Middle English sclabbe, slabbe, of unknown origin.

    From Wiktionary

  • Acronym of Slow, Loud And Bangin'.

    From Wiktionary