As for example, the striping indicates the employment of green as one of the prominent colors in the monogram.
Window sashes can be indicated by striping the glass with black paint.
The first law with which the novice or learner of the art of striping or ornamenting is confronted is that of color and form.
This comprises a difficult and skilled feature of the art of striping.
The dash and running parts may be displayed with striping of black and gold.
The moon had risen, flooding the yacht with white light and striping the deck with the clear-cut, black shadows of the stanchions.
Specimen 16-1225 has striping in the same colors and to it is seamed a piece with blue on a reddish-orange ground.
The animal is not much spotted and striped, but the striping in the young is much more marked.
It was inferred that this striping was a sort of after effect of the earlier breeding with the quagga.
The light of the lantern was burning strongly, striping the floor and walls of the room with thick black bands.
"a line or band in cloth," 1620s (but probably much older), from Middle Dutch or Middle Low German stripe "stripe, streak," from Proto-Germanic *stripanan (cf. Danish stribe "a striped fabric," German Streifen "stripe"), cognate with Old Irish sriab "stripe," from PIE root *streig- (see strigil). Of soldiers' chevrons, badges, etc., attested from 1827.
"a stroke or lash," mid-15c., probably a special use of stripe (n.1), from the marks left by a lash. Cf. also Dutch strippen "to whip," West Frisian strips, apparently cognate but not attested as early as the English word.