What is fibre?

  • (noun): The inherent complex of attributes that determine a persons moral and ethical actions and reactions.
    Synonyms: character, fiber
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on fibre, fibres:

Lyster Hoxie Dewey
... of Agriculture from 1890 to 1902 and thereafter botanist in charge of fibre investigations ... representative to the International Fibre Congress in Surabaya, Java ... Department of Agriculture on the production of fibre from flax, hemp, sisal, and manila plants on the classification and origin of the varieties of cotton and also investigations on grasses and ...
Subwavelength-diameter Optical Fibre - Name
... different groups preferring to emphasize different properties of such fibres, sometimes even using different terms ... silica wire, subwavelength diameter fibre taper (photonic) wire waveguide, photonic wire, photonic nanowire, optical nanowires, optical fibre nanowires tapered (optical) fibre, fibre taper submicron-diameter silica ... of the electromagnetic field both inside and outside the fibre, maximum confinement of light in transversal cross-section—appears when the fibre diameter is about half of the wavelength of light ...
Subwavelength-diameter Optical Fibre - Manufacturing
... An SDF is usually created by tapering a commercial optical fibre ... An optical fibre usually consists of a core, a cladding and a protective coating ... Before pulling a fibre, its coating is removed (the fibre is stripped) ...

More definitions of "fibre":

  • (noun): A slender and greatly elongated solid substance.
    Synonyms: fiber
  • (noun): A leatherlike material made by compressing layers of paper or cloth.
    Synonyms: fiber, vulcanized fiber

Famous quotes containing the word fibre:

    You will hardly know who I am or what I mean,
    But I shall be good health to you nevertheless,
    And filter and fibre your blood.

    Failing to fetch me at first keep encouraged,
    Missing me one place search another,
    I stop somewhere waiting for you.
    Walt Whitman (1819–1892)

    The gods are partial to no era, but steadily shines their light in the heavens, while the eye of the beholder is turned to stone. There was but the sun and the eye from the first. The ages have not added a new ray to the one, nor altered a fibre of the other.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    I see now our fireside formed into a groupe, no one member of which has a fibre in their composition which can ever produce any jarring or jealousies among us. No irregular passions, no dangerous bias, which may render problematical the future fortunes and happiness of our descendants.
    Thomas Jefferson (1743–1826)