verb (used with object), e·nam·eled, e·nam·el·ing or (especially British) e·nam·elled, e·nam·el·ling.
- enalapril maleate,
- enamel cap,
- enamel crypt,
- enamel dysplasia,
- enamel germ,
- enamel layer
Origin of enamel
Examples from the Web for enameled
Enameled or agate ware which has begun to chip should be discarded.
Enameled ware, which is roughened by a dilute solution of vinegar, is likely to contain substances injurious to health.Mechanical Devices in the Home|Edith Louise Allen
In the lapel of his coat was an enameled button as further proof of his fellowship.I Walked in Arden|Jack Crawford
Sinks are usually made of cast iron, painted, enameled, or galvanized.
Now spread them around on deep platters or enameled pans and cover with panes of window glass.Good Things to Eat as Suggested by Rufus|Rufus Estes
- decorated or covered with enamelan enamel ring
- made with enamelenamel paste
verb -els, -elling or -elled or US -els, -eling or -eled (tr)
Word Origin for enamel
early 15c., from enamel (v.).
early 14c., from Anglo-French enamailler (early 14c.), from en- "in" (see en- (1)) + amailler "to enamel," variant of Old French esmailler, from esmal "enamel," from Frankish *smalt, from Proto-Germanic *smaltjan "to smelt" (see smelt (v.)). Related: Enameled; enameling.