reveal

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reveal

Architect the vertical side of an opening in a wall, esp the side of a window or door between the frame and the front of the wall
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005

Reveal

The visible side of an opening for a window or doorway between the framework and outer surface of the wall; where the opening is not filled with a door or window, the whole thickness of the wall.
Illustrated Dictionary of Architecture Copyright © 2012, 2002, 1998 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved

reveal

[ri′vēl]
(building construction)
The side of an opening for a door or window, doorway, or the like, between the doorframe or window frame and the outer surface of the wall.
The distance from the face of a door to the face of the frame on the pivot side.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

reveal

1. The side of an opening for a door or window, doorway, or the like, between the doorframe or window frame and the outer surface of the wall; where the opening is not filled with the door or window, the whole thickness of the wall.
2. The distance from the face of a door to the face of the frame on the pivot side.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
In memoir, revealment asserts intentional or unintentional selection of what is recorded or told.
In discussing Schelling's account of the conflict between freedom and necessity, Heidegger adapts the metaphors of light and darkness to designate the polarity between concealment and revealment which lies at the heart of truth.
Beyond that, the speaker ties in the Kabbalistic-Hassidic notion of revealment and concealment: thoughts are never encountered in their nakedness; words are the "cover" and at the same time are part and parcel of an idea itself.
hooks insists that initial revealment come from the teacher/professor,
Here are the most extravagant feelings, the most absurd recklessness of revealment, at times there is real danger of the fatal drop into over-pathos--over-saying: a boyish fearfulness over some very dubious attachments and admirations." She labels this a "fault."
Over and above all this ('negative' and 'positive' freedom) freedom is a participation in the revealment of what-is-as-such" (1949, 307).
inevitably consists mainly of extinctions of the truth, shirkings of the truth, partial revealments of the truth, with hardly an instance of plain straight truth," but, he adds, "[T]he remorseless truth is there, between the lines." Before his death at age 74, Twain completed an autobiography consisting of half a million words.