chipped glass

chunk glass

A piece of glass of unusual thickness; many times thicker than ordinary glass.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
We were served by a very friendly lassie called Sheryl, who only blotted her copybook by serving April's drink in a chipped glass. Poor by any standards but especially when we're talking about a cheeky wee Moet.
So either Sainsbury is off his rocker, or he's pulled a fast one by paying New Labour in Nectar points, the loyalty scheme his supermarket operates, and the modern equivalent of Green Shield Stamps - a system familiar to older readers whereby, if you filled the car with twice Opec's annual output, you earnt enough stamps for a plastic reproduction of a 1966 World Cup winners medal, or two chipped glass tumblers.
I also believe that collectors have become much fussier, and if required to shell out a sizeable sum of money have begun to insist on first class quality, declining to accept porcelain in poor condition, chipped glass, or paintings where the finish has collapsed with time.
Mr Melia believes the vandalism could cost pounds 10,000 and said it was likely the smashed and chipped glass will be irreplaceable because of its age.
Then think about a new resident bringing in a favorite old lamp with a frayed cord, a wobbly nightstand, and a dresser topped with chipped glass.
'Because it is so competitive out there and the general public are so discerning these days, people are looking for more than a pint of beer in a chipped glass, with somebody else's lipstick on it,' he said.
Chipped glass in headlights can also result in greater problems if ignored.
He sips sweet green tea from a chipped glass and says "we have tried to provide for them."
Ludek Miklosko's monster goal-kick saw Kiwomya out-pace Brian Borrows, who chipped Glass to make it 3-0.