Strip, stripping, or stripped may refer to:

  • Landing strip, runway where airplanes land
  • Landing strip (hair), a type of pubic hairstyle
  • Möbius strip, a surface with one side and one boundary component
  • Power strip, strip of power sockets
  • Test strip (disambiguation), various medical/biological testing material
  • Strip (Unix), Unix command
  • Strip bond, financial instrument
  • Strip mall, small, neighborhood shopping area
  • Strip mining, a practice of mining a seam of mineral by first removing a long strip of overlying soil and rock (the overburden)
  • Strip search, removal of a person's clothing to check for contraband
  • Strip steak, type of beef steak
  • Striptease, act of removing one's clothes slowly to music
  • Triangle strip, method for rendering computer graphics
  • Stripping (chemistry), removal of one or more components from a liquid stream to a vapor stream
  • Stripping (printing), preparation & assembly of printing negatives in pre-press
  • Stripping (fiber), the act of removing the protective polymer coating around optical fiber in preparation for fusion splicing
  • Hand stripping, a technique for grooming the coats of dogs
  • Paint stripper, a solvent that removes paint
  • Wire stripping, removing the insulation from the core of an electrical wire.
  • Football strip, the shirts, shorts, and socks worn while playing association football.

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Famous quotes containing the word strip:

    Perfect present has no existence in our consciousness. As I said years ago in Erewhon, it lives but upon the sufferance of past and future. We are like men standing on a narrow footbridge over a railway. We can watch the future hurrying like an express train towards us, and then hurrying into the past, but in the narrow strip of present we cannot see it. Strange that that which is the most essential to our consciousness should be exactly that of which we are least definitely conscious.
    Samuel Butler (1835–1902)

    Here we’ll strip and cool our fire
    In cream below, in milk-baths higher;
    And when all wells are drawn dry,
    I’ll drink a tear out of thine eye.
    Richard Lovelace (1618–1658)

    The annals of this voracious beach! who could write them, unless it were a shipwrecked sailor? How many who have seen it have seen it only in the midst of danger and distress, the last strip of earth which their mortal eyes beheld. Think of the amount of suffering which a single strand had witnessed! The ancients would have represented it as a sea-monster with open jaws, more terrible than Scylla and Charybdis.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)