Thick may refer to:
- A "thick" person, someone lacking in intelligence (see stupidity)
- Thick physical body (usually human), from head-to-toe, including legs, arms, and upper body
- Thick (album), 1999 fusion jazz album by Tribal Tech
- Thick concept, in philosophy
- Thick description, in human behavior
- Thick set, in math, a set of integers
- Thick Records, a record label
Read more about Thick: See Also
Other articles related to "thick":
... The armor belt was 20 cm (7.9 in) thick in the central portion of the ship, and tapered down to 10 cm (3.9 in) towards either end of the ship ... Set behind the armored belt were 10 cm (3.9 in) thick shields for critical areas of the ship ... The main armored deck was 3 cm (1.2 in) thick, with 5 cm (2.0 in) thick slopes ...
... Thick-skinned deformation is a geological term which refers to crustal shortening that involves basement rocks and deep-seated faults as opposed to only the upper units of cover rocks above ... While thin-skinned deformation is common in many different localities, thick-skinned deformation requires much more strain to occur and is a rarer type of deformation ...
... All pages beginning with "Thick" All pages with titles containing "Thick" Thickened fluids Thickening, in cooking Thickening agent Thicke, surname ...
... The thick-knees are a group of largely tropical waders in the family Burhinidae ... Eurasian Thick-knee Burhinus oedicnemus Senegal Thick-knee Burhinus senegalensis ...
... Pachycheilosuchus (meaning "thick lipped crocodile") is an extinct genus of mesoeucrocodylian from the Early Cretaceous of Texas, United States ... a cup on the anterior surface and a rounded posterior surface), a thick margin on the maxillae (the main tooth-bearing bones of the upper jaw thus "thick lipped crocodile"), and a shield of ...
Famous quotes containing the word thick:
“The earth is covered thick with other clay,
Which her own clay shall cover, heaped and pent,
Rider and horse,friend, foe,in one red
—George Gordon Noel Byron (17881824)
“When Paul Bunyans loggers roofed an Oregon bunkhouse with shakes, fog was so thick that they shingled forty feet into space before discovering they had passed the last rafter.”
—State of Oregon, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)
“And they lie like wedges,
Thick end to thin end and thin end to thick end,
And are a figure of the way the strong
Of mind and strong of arm should fit together,
One thick where one is thin and vice versa.”
—Robert Frost (18741963)