seam esam saem asem easm aesm sema esma smea msea emsa mesa same asme smae msae amse mase eams aems emas meas ames maes
Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word seam. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in seam.
Definitions and meaning of seam
Homophones: seem, seme
From Middle Englishseem, seme, from Old Englishsēam(“seam”), from Proto-West Germanic*saum, from Proto-Germanic*saumaz(“that which is sewn”).
(sewing) A folded-back and stitched piece of fabric; especially, the stitching that joins two or more pieces of fabric.
Mind you, clothes were clothes in those days. […] Frills, ruffles, flounces, lace, complicated seams and gores: not only did they sweep the ground and have to be held up in one hand elegantly as you walked along, but they had little capes or coats or feather boas.
(geology) A thin stratum, especially of an economically viable material such as coal or mineral.
(cricket) The stitched equatorial seam of a cricket ball; the sideways movement of a ball when it bounces on the seam.
(construction) A joint formed by mating two separate sections of materials.
A line or depression left by a cut or wound; a scar; a cicatrix.
(figuratively) A line of junction; a joint.
1697, Joseph Addison, Essay on Virgil's Georgics
Precepts should be so finely wrought together[…]that no coarse seam may discover where they join.
From the noun seam.
seam (third-person singular simple presentseams, present participleseaming, simple past and past participleseamed)
To put together with a seam.
To make the appearance of a seam in, as in knitting a stocking; hence, to knit with a certain stitch, like that in such knitting.
To mark with a seam or line; to scar.
To crack open along a seam.
1880, Lew Wallace, Ben-Hur: A Tale of the Christ
Later their lips began to parch and seam.
(cricket) Of the ball, to move sideways after bouncing on the seam.
(cricket) Of a bowler, to make the ball move thus.
Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, The Skeleton in Armor:
Thus, seamed with many scars, / Bursting these prison bars, / Up to its native stars / My soul ascended!
From Old Englishsēam(“a burden”), from Latinsagma(“saddle”).
(historical) An old English measure of grain, containing eight bushels.
(historical) An old English measure of glass, containing twenty-four weys of five pounds, or 120 pounds.
1952, L. F. Salzman, Building in England, p. 175.
As white glass was 6s. the 'seam', containing 24 'weys' (pise, or pondera) of 5 lb., and 2½ lb. was reckoned sufficient to make one foot of glazing, the cost of glass would be 1½d. leaving 2½d. for labour.
From Middle Englishseime(“grease”), from Old Frenchsaim(“fat”). Compare Frenchsaindoux(“lard”).