thin

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thin

1. (of a photographic negative) having low density, usually insufficient to produce a satisfactory positive
2. Mountaineering a climb or pitch on which the holds are few and small

thin

[thin]
(meteorology)
In aviation weather observations, the description of a sky cover that is predominantly transparent.
References in periodicals archive ?
TIP: Thin-skinned oranges are usually smaller - avoid using Jaffa oranges as they have a very thick pith.
thin-skinned cucumber, such as English, Persian, or Armenian
After working with Assange to go through the initial material about the Iraq and Afghanistan wars, Times reporters came to believe he was smart and tech-savvy, but "arrogant, thin-skinned, conspiratorial and oddly credulous.
Notoriously thin-skinned about the "liberal press," Fox News and Rivera demanded a correction.
Sheep are thin-skinned and relatively soft, so I want an accurate bullet that will expand fairly quickly.
Cornell researcher LeRoy Creasy found that thin-skinned Pinot Noir grown in moist, cool climates produces the most resveratrol.
Every organization has its share of vulnerable, thin-skinned people.
Richard Nixon began a memo complaining about the jokes at a White House Correspondents Dinner with the hilarious statement, "I'm not a bit thin-skinned.
IF THIN-SKINNED Texas officials get their way, the satirists at The Onion had better watch out .
David Cannad:ine insists that authors should never -- well, hardly ever -- take issue with reviewers in print,1 and Evans tends to confirm the wisdom of this injunction with a reaction that is, overall, petulant and thin-skinned.
Thin-skinned with a rosy blush, the fleshy fruit is sort of a cross between a nectarine and a regular peach.
Llewellyn is suspended for two days for marking the horse and O'Neill fined pounds 100 for not warning the jockey that the horse was thin-skinned.