Their walk is a waddle, and they bulge with seaming corpulency.
The effects vary with the depth and tightness of the seaming.
If the first seaming roll is forced in too rapidly it may ruin the seam.
The matter of detail has been sufficiently thorough to embody also the point of seaming.
Captain Joe could see the deep lines about the eyes, seaming the dry, shrunken skin.
There is no danger from bringing in the second seaming roll too quickly if the first seaming roll has completed its work.
Two balls of yarn lay in her lap, gray and white, with which she striped the stocking, seaming it every three stitches.
My mother had cut out the divisions from various bits in the rag-bag, and my sister had done some of the seaming.
In seaming the bag, take care not to wrinkle it in the clams.
Frame-work knitting also gave employment to women and children in seaming up the hose.
Old English seam "seam, suture, junction," from Proto-Germanic *saumaz (cf. Old Frisian sam "hem, seam," Old Norse saumr, Middle Dutch som, Dutch zoom, Old High German soum, German Saum "hem"), from PIE root *syu- "to sew, to bind" (cf. Old English siwian, Latin suere, Sanskrit syuman; see sew).
Chidynge and reproche ... vnsowen the semes of freendshipe in mannes herte. [Chaucer, "Parson's Tale," c.1386]Meaning "raised band of stitching on a ball" is recorded from 1888. Geological use is from 1590s.
1580s, from seam (n.). Related: Seamed; seaming.