- pudding-pipe tree,
- pudendal artery,
- pudendal canal,
- pudendal nerve
Origin of puddling
verb (used with object), pud·dled, pud·dling.
verb (used without object), pud·dled, pud·dling.
Origin of puddle
Examples from the Web for puddling
It should also be nearly free from sulphur, because of the great difficulty of removing this element in the puddling process.
Puddling had been invented, but not successfully used before.Inventions in the Century|William Henry Doolittle
Puddling the roots by dipping them in thin mud before planting serves very well for watering.The Pears of New York|U. P. Hedrick
The iron wrought from it requires no puddling, and, converted into steel, it cuts like a diamond.
The roasted ore is then melted in a small blast furnace or in an open one like a puddling furnace.An Elementary Study of Chemistry|William McPherson
Word Origin for puddle
early 14c., "small pool of dirty water," frequentative or diminutive of Old English pudd "ditch," related to German pudeln "to splash in water" (cf. poodle). Originally used of pools and ponds as well.
"to dabble in water, poke in mud," mid-15c., from puddle (n.); extended sense in iron manufacture is "turn and stir (molten iron) in a furnace." Related: Puddled; puddling.