- a brilliant, heavy glass, as strass, used for making artificial gems.
- an artificial gem of this material.
verb (used with object), past·ed, past·ing.
verb (used without object)
Origin of paste
Related formspre·paste, verb (used with object), pre·past·ed, pre·past·ing.re·paste, verb (used with object), re·past·ed, re·past·ing.sem·i·paste, nounun·paste, verb (used with object), un·past·ed, un·past·ing.
Examples from the Web for paste
Labels will give you artist bios—with a quick copy and paste, you could provide that info to us, too!25 Things I Want from an Online Music Service (and Almost Never Get)|Ted Gioia|June 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Headache—Take the rinds of a couple of lemons and squash it into a paste.Use These 15 Home Remedies Based On Ayurveda To Cure Menstrual Cramps, Hangovers, and Indigestion|Ari Meisel|January 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I paste my walls with maps, drawings, lines of poetry, and sketch out a vague structure.
The regime does not paste over the clean windows of the upper class.
You should get a texture between a paste and a sauce (not too watery).
They are friable in the hand, meagre to the touch, and difficultly form a paste with water.A Dictionary of Arts, Manufactures and Mines|Andrew Ure
Proceed as directed for puff-paste, only the butter need not be washed, nor the paste placed upon the ice.The National Cook Book, 9th ed.|Hannah Mary Peterson
Beat it well, and knead it quite smooth; roll the paste very thin, and cut it into biscuits.
The paste is a light red and the surface has received 314 a coat of bright red color.Pottery of the ancient Pueblos. (1886 N 04 / 1882-1883 (pages 257-360))|William Henry Holmes
It is made into a paste with a little water, spirit of wine, or gin, before applying it.Cooley's Practical Receipts, Volume II|Arnold Cooley