All Noun
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  • These he laid in several thicknesses to make a board of some strength. Cited from The Silent Places, by Steward Edward White
  • The door is six feet wide and eight feet high and is of two thicknesses.
  • Several thicknesses of the material may be cut at one time. Cited from Make Your Own Hats, by Gene Allen Martin
  • It is also capable of consistent high strength through relatively large section thicknesses.
  • String was made of various thicknesses according to what it was required for. Cited from The Euahlayi Tribe, Langloh Parker
  • The more thicknesses of paper you put round it the louder it would go off. Cited from The Peterkin Papers, Lucretia P. Hale
  • Flowers are spread so they do not overlap between several thicknesses of newspaper.
  • They should be five or six inches square and several thicknesses. Cited from Mother's Remedies, by T. J. Ritter
  • The paper is made in different thicknesses and designated by numbers to the size and weight. Cited from Scientific American Supplement, No. 821, Sep. 26, 1891, by Various
  • There were a wide range of cylinders produced with three different wall thicknesses.
  • Then she tied several thicknesses of the cord about him and he too was ready for the long drive. Cited from Four Little Blossoms and Their Winter Fun, by Mabel C. Hawley
  • Line the inside of the jar with two thicknesses of good orange post office paper. Cited from The Boy Mechanic: Volume 1, by Popular Mechanics
  • This results in different thicknesses of oil when different concentrations and types of oil are used.
  • These differences are due to the different thicknesses of the film. Cited from Six Lectures on Light, by John Tyndall
  • Different colours, therefore, must appear at different thicknesses of the film. Cited from Six Lectures on Light, by John Tyndall
  • This holds all the thicknesses together and the buttonhole may then be cut easily. Cited from Textiles and Clothing, by Kate Heintz Watson
  • Several thicknesses of paper can be perforated at the same time, if required, by any ordinary machine. Cited from Beeton's Book of Needlework, by Isabella Beeton
  • This back was then covered on side next to the glass with four thicknesses of common gray blanketing. Cited from Scientific American Supplement, No. 421, January 26, 1884, by Various
  • These armour thicknesses were less than those of contemporary British and French designs.
  • The thicknesses of his best instruments are well arranged, and the wood appears to have been selected with good judgment. Cited from The Violin, by George Hart
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Root form of thicknesses is thickness for the noun.

Meaning of thicknesses

  • noun The dimension through an object as opposed to its length or width
  • noun Indistinct articulation
    judging from the thickness of his speech he had been drinking heavily
  • noun Used of a line or mark
  • noun Resistance to flow