After gestation the insect frequently becomes brown, covered with a mass of white mealy or felted secretion.
They are felted with the fibers of the goods and add weight and firmness.
By moisture and pressure, the fibres of the wool may become matted or felted together into a species of cloth.
The earliest civilizations plaited, span, wove, and felted them.
When he touched the felted card stock, he snapped back to himself.
Their hair was not long, but felted into wisps, and alive with vermin.
Steam jackets should be lagged or felted to prevent condensation.
The nest was felted with cow's hair, and quite impenetrable to shot.
The nest was wholly woven and felted with ravellings of woollen carpet in which scarlet predominated.
BR, is the block rail, felted on the side next to the jack which strikes against it when thrown from nose.
Old English felt, from West Germanic *feltaz "something beaten, compressed wool" (cf. Old Saxon filt, Middle Dutch vilt, Old High German filz, German Filz, Danish filt), from Proto-Germanic *felt- "to beat," from PIE *pel- "to thrust, strike, drive" (cf. Old Church Slavonic plusti), with a sense of "beating" (see pulse (n.1)).
"to make into felt," early 14c. (implied in felted); see felt (n.).
past tense and past participle of feel (v.).