flat

All Adjective Noun
85,065 examples (0.09 sec)
  • Info Flat, or flatness, describes an object or condition that is very smooth or level.
  • The flat areas of the south were the first to be developed as the city grew.
  • The song was originally performed in the key of D flat major.
  • For instance, one should be flat front on count two of the turn.
  • The municipal territory is entirely flat, the highest point being at above sea level.
  • New council houses are being developed in place of the old high rise flats.
  • New council houses are being developed in place of the old high rise flats.
  • Some reports also say he died of a heart attack at the flat of a friend in London.
  • He believes that no one has provided proof that the world is not flat.
  • You have to put your foot down flat.
  • For countries with less mail, the original flat rate is still maintained.
  • The new seats are fully flat, and offer high definition personal entertainment systems.
  • The house is still here to be seen today, although it is currently divided into flats.
  • Most buildings are post-war with flats above the ground floor retail space.
  • Overall, the city is relatively flat, and the lowest point is above sea level.
  • Most of them also use progressive rates, but some use a flat tax rate.
  • One type of flat tax taxes all income once at its source.
  • However, the extensive cable car system of Chicago operated over a large relatively flat area.
  • If we try to cut a fruit with the flat side it obviously will not cut.
  • When fully flat, the bed is about long.
  • Another forty percent is semi-flat, and the other twenty percent is flat.
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Meaning of flat

  • noun A level tract of land
    the salt flats of Utah
  • noun A shallow box in which seedlings are started
  • noun A musical notation indicating one half step lower than the note named
  • noun A deflated pneumatic tire
  • noun Scenery consisting of a wooden frame covered with painted canvas; part of a stage setting
  • adjective Lacking contrast or shading between tones
  • adjective (of a musical note) lowered in pitch by one chromatic semitone
    B flat
  • adverb With flat sails
    sail flat against the wind