verb (used with object), e·nam·eled, e·nam·el·ing or (especially British) e·nam·elled, e·nam·el·ling.
Origin of enamel
Examples from the Web for enamel
Eventually, the fire sale extended to his personal belongings—including a $20 enamel teapot.
The acid thus generated attacks the enamel of the teeth, causing decay of the dentine.A Practical Physiology|Albert F. Blaisdell
Not long since, in our own day, there was a similar craze for covering furniture with enamel paints.
Concede, if you will, that every time he coughs it shakes the enamel off'n his teeth.Sundry Accounts|Irvin S. Cobb
British Dictionary definitions for enamel
- decorated or covered with enamelan enamel ring
- made with enamelenamel paste