woof

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woof:

see weavingweaving,
the art of forming a fabric by interlacing at right angles two or more sets of yarn or other material. It is one of the most ancient fundamental arts, as indicated by archaeological evidence.
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woof

[wu̇f]
(engineering)
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

woof

1. the crosswise yarns that fill the warp yarns in weaving; weft
2. a woven fabric or its texture
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005
References in periodicals archive ?
Based in the Hesledon Industrial Estate in Seaham, Woofs n Scruffs caters for all canine needs with a traditional dog grooming service and luxury day care amenities.
'Woof woof woof - woof woof - woof woofwoof - woof woof - woof woof woof!' The clerk says, 'For the same price you can add two more woofs!' 'Don't be daft' says the dog - 'it wouldn't make sense!' " Raymond Pritchard: Two snowmen in a field.
The company, on the contrary, admitted that 'No More Woofs' is yet to be transformed into reality as it still remains to be merely a concept.
Teesside Hospice is holding its fourth sponsored dog walk "Woofs and Wellies" next month at Flatts Lane Country Park.
B: "Is that one woof for yes and two for no or were those two woofs a single woof repeated for emphasis?"
Walton MP Steve Rotheram visited Woodlands Hospice to get a taste of what the Woofs and Wellies sponsored walk on September 16 will be like.
Playful woofs are high-pitched and unevenly paced; strangers and doorbells encourage lower, harsher warning barks; and being separated from Master brings on single, high-pitched woofing.
* There is a great untapped market potential in the mature consumer segment, especially "Well-Off Older Folks" (WOOFs), according to Datamonitor, London.