Failures of supply, faults in the tubing, and imperfect appliances for use at the mills combined to make the new fuel troublesome.
He looked at the Goldburgian device he had made out of wire and tubing.
The two pieces of tubing to be used each have one end cut square and the other sealed in the usual manner.
The outside diameter of this tubing should be the same as the size of the bit used.
Cooling water enters the condenser through the tubing shown attached to the condenser at the lower right-hand edge.
The tubing is well washed, rinsed with alcohol, and carefully dried.
If it does there is a leak of air in the system of tubing and arm bag.
One-half of the tubing for a portion of its length is removed, as shown in Fig. 1.
The tubing is a block tin pipe, encased with iron, eighty-five feet in length and two inches in diameter.
Some tubing has occasional knots or lumps of unfused material.
1610s, from Middle French tube (mid-15c.), from Latin tubus "tube, pipe," of unknown origin. The London subway was christened the Twopenny Tube before it even opened (H.D. Browne, in the "Londoner" of June 30, 1900); tube for "cylindrical railway tunnel" is attested from 1847. The meaning "TV as a medium" is from 1959, short for cathode ray tube or picture tube. Tube top as a women's clothing style is attested from 1972. Tube steak is attested from 1963 as "frankfurter," slang meaning "penis" is recorded by mid-1980s. Tubing as a recreational pastime is recorded from 1975.
tube (tōōb, tyōōb)
A hollow cylinder, especially one that conveys a fluid or functions as a passage.
An anatomical structure or organ having the shape or function of a tube; a duct.