(noun) a waterproof filler and sealant that is used in building and repair to make watertight
(verb) seal with caulking; “caulk the window”
Source: WordNet® 3.1
Caulk (plural Caulks)
• According to the 2010 United States Census, Caulk is the 22989th most common surname in the United States, belonging to 1112 individuals. Caulk is most common among White (79.59%) and Black/African American (14.03%) individuals.
• Lauck, Lukač
caulk (countable and uncountable, plural caulks)
A composition of vehicle and pigment used at ambient temperatures for filling/sealing joints or junctures, that remains elastic for an extended period of time after application.
Alternative form of calk (“pointed projection on a horseshoe”)
caulk (third-person singular simple present caulks, present participle caulking, simple past and past participle caulked)
(nautical) To drive oakum into the seams of a ship's wooden deck or hull to make it watertight.
To apply caulking to joints, cracks, or a juncture of different materials.
• Lauck, Lukač
Caulk, v. t. & n.
Definition: See Calk.
Source: Webster’s Unabridged Dictionary 1913 Edition
9 December 2023
(noun) a fastener for a door or lid; a hinged metal plate is fitted over a staple and is locked with a pin or padlock
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