glassblowing

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glassblowing

[′glas‚blō·iŋ]
(engineering)
Shaping a mass of viscid glass by inflating it with air introduced through a tube.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
AIRs, Instructors, students and assistant work on the "pad," the floor of glass blowing center or "hot shop" as it is known.
Manual glass blowing is characterised by the absence of ready-made molds, allowing workers to give the produced glass various shapes, depending on their skill and requirements of the end user, says Abu Ahmad Al Sabbagh, a professional glass-blower, who complained to Gulf News that most masters of the trade left to Turkey after violence erupted in 2011.
These products are manufactured in glass and plastic with the specialist glass blowing completed in-house.
Researchers say their new technology could produce objects featuring shapes and intricacies traditional glass blowing methods can't achieve.
Her bulb pendant expresses her respect for the Nordic tradition of glass blowing and simple, pure forms; while her approach to lighting is fun, feminine, and sophisticated.
Postal Service in Shrewsbury and had been a glass blowing artist since he was 14.
Bee, 24, of Lindley, fell into glass blowing by accident - but found she had a real talent.
Antoine Pierini learned the basics of glass blowing from his father.
Built over 100 years ago by Louis Comfort Tiffany and used as his original glass blowing studio, the Tiffany Glass Building is a unique neighborhood architectural and historical gem.
Other activities include tours of the Town Hall and the Gamble building, demonstrations of glass blowing by the World of Glass and the St Helens cemetery walk, which seeks out the graves of the famous and infamous, such as the first woman to be murdered in St Helens.
They were all blown at the one of the UK's few surviving traditional glass blowing workshops, the Glass Blobbery, in Corwen.