Some articles on spinning:
... Spinning top is a Japanese candlesticks pattern with a short body found in the middle of two long wicks ... A spinning top is indicative of a situation where neither the buyers nor the sellers have won for that time period, as the market has closed relatively unchanged from where ... When a spinning top forms after a run up or run down in the market, it can be an indication of a pending reversal, as the indecision in the market is ...
... this unbalances their wine, and use spinning cones to reduce the alcohol by 1-2 percentage points ... of Ravenswood argue that technological "fixes" such as spinning cones remove a sense of terroir from the wine if the wine has the tannins and other components to balance 15 ... The use of spinning cones, and other technologies such as reverse osmosis, was banned in the EU until recently, although for many years they could freely be used in wines ...
... Bagley Wright Industrial processes Textile manufacturing Cotton-spinning machinery Dref Friction Spinning Magnetic ring spinning Open end spinning ...
... Spinning is manufacturing process for creating polymer fibers ... There are four types of spinning wet, dry, melt, and gel spinning ...
... The park was constructed at the former spinning factory of Dai-Nihon Spinning Company (current company is Unitika, Ltd.), and largest in Fukushima ward ... In the park, spinning factory's old brick wall constructed around 1894 is still remained, which stops the fire spread of air raid at the World War II ...
More definitions of "spinning":
- (adj): Rotating rapidly about an axis.
Example: "A spinning top"
Famous quotes containing the word spinning:
“I, a spinning man,
Glory also this star, bird
Roared, sea born, man torn, blood blest.”
—Dylan Thomas (19141953)
“The end of all stories, even if the writer forebears to mention it, is death, which is where time stops short. Sheherezade knew this, which is why she kept on spinning another story out of the bowels of the last one, never coming to a point where she could say: This is the end. Because it would have been.”
—Angela Carter (19401992)
“Other countries drink to get drunk, and this is accepted by everyone; in France, drunkenness is a consequence, never an intention. A drink is felt as the spinning out of a pleasure, not as the necessary cause of an effect which is sought: wine is not only a philtre, it is also the leisurely act of drinking.”
—Roland Barthes (19151980)