fritillary, frit′il-lar-i, n. a genus of plants of the order Liliace, with drooping purple flowers: a species of butterfly.
For the old Svres soft porcelain, the frit was crushed, cleared of salts, and ground in water.
Usually the frit, a material similar to glass, is crushed to powder beneath stone rollers called chasers.
Mr. Wardle found that sort of exercise wholesome, and, as the gardener expressed it, “was not frit to take his coat off.”
Flux or frit, coloured with oxide of gold, purple precipitate of cassius, or peroxide of manganese.
From frit or flux, fused with oxide of lead, and a little red oxide of iron.
This base he ascertained to be a frit, made by means of soda and sand, and coloured by oxide of copper.
When the fusion is complete, the vitreous matter is to be poured into clear water, and the frit is then dried, and melted anew.
frit, frit, n. the mixed materials of which glass is made, after being heated until they fuse partially without melting.
In about 16 hours the vitrification of the frit has taken place, and a considerable quantity, amounting often to the cwt.
A male homosexual; flit (1960s+)