What is chalk out?

  • (verb): Make a sketch of.
    Synonyms: sketch

Some articles on chalk:

Southerham Grey Pit
... Southerham Grey Pit exposes nearly the entire Chalk Marl and the lower half of the Grey Chalk (Cenomanian) and is the only inland section of these beds in southern England or northern France ... single most important section in the Cenomanian Chalk Marl and Grey Chalk in western Europe ... Lewes area has long been famous for the exceptional diversity of the fossil fish found in its Chalk pits ...
Selma Group
... group is composed of, in ascending order, the Mooreville Chalk Formation, Demopolis Chalk Formation, Ripley Formation, and Prairie Bluff Chalk Formation ...
Liquid Chalk
... The term liquid chalk refers to several substances, in relation to dry, powdery chalk liquid-chalk marking pens (with water-soluble ink) liquid-chalk mixtures for rock ... Despite the term using the word "chalk", there might be no actual chalk within some forms of "liquid chalk" mixtures ...
Liquid Chalk - Sports
... Liquid chalk can be a variation of the normal chalk (see magnesium carbonate) used to improve grip for sports such as rock climbing, weight lifting, or gymnastics ... Uses Rock climbers use liquid chalk to prevent their hands from sweating in situations where normal chalk or pof are inadequate ... Bouldering - some bouldering problems take longer than normal chalk can hold, so in these cases liquid chalk can be used ...
Chalk, Kent - History
... Chalk, already known in the 8th century from a witan (a Saxon meeting) held here, is mentioned in the Domesday Book ... Chalk's major claim to fame is its connection with Charles Dickens ... In 1935 Chalk parish became part of the Municipal Borough until then it had been a somewhat remote village ...

Famous quotes containing the word chalk:

    No matter how much faculty of idle seeing a man has, the step from knowing to doing is rarely taken. ‘Tis a step out of the chalk circle of imbecility into fruitfulness.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    What harm cause not those huge draughts or pictures which wanton youth with chalk or coals draw in each passage, wall or stairs of our great houses, whence a cruel contempt of our natural store is bred in them?
    Michel de Montaigne (1533–1592)