tinplate

(redirected from tinware)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Wikipedia.

tinplate

[′tin‚plāt]
(metallurgy)
Thin sheet iron or steel coated with tin.

tinplate

Thin iron or steel sheets which have been plated with tin as a protection against oxidation.
References in periodicals archive ?
Birmingham became known for japanned papier mache, Wolverhampton for high-class tinware and Bilston for utilitarian goods.
For a chic and practical alternative to summer acrylic, festive tinware from Pottery Barn is as indestructible as it is colorful.
Held close within the confines of an old tinware can were jammed more than 300 assorted documents varying from letter fragments to oversize land titles and official papers weighted with brittle wax seals.
But she loves junk shops and flea markets, too, and they have supplied the rusty tinware she has rescued with decoupage.
24) By 1913, Northern Nigeria exported raw tin (cassiterite) to Britain and imported substantial amounts of tinware from Britain.
Artisans will travel from around the country to join village "residents" in demonstrations and classes in traditional 19th-century crafts such as oval box making, tinware decorating, herbal wreath making, and silhouette cutting.
Then I got into tinware for the kitchen and tin lunchboxes.
Foilware sells best when displayed in 8 feet of eye-level pegs over tinware, compared with 4 feet ribboned, Lynam believes.
I thought I'd be the hardest to please," she said, "but the details like the matching tinware place settings knocked my socks off.
On entering Al Riwaq, the visitor's attention is immediately drawn to a display of enamelled tinware of the kind that can still be purchased in Souq Waqif, a riot of cheerfully gaudy colourful floral patterns.
The subject of papier-mache and the accompanying craft of tinware manufacture is rooted deep within the history of Birmingham and its surrounding areas, and so how very pleasant it is to say that Yvonne Jones has written a fine book which uncovers and examines the complexities and processes of two complementary trades which were once an intrinsic part of the 19th century domestic luxury trade (with its roots in the 18th century).
Many farmers at that time were also craftsmen who supplemented their farm earnings by making pottery, tinware or iron items fashioned in blacksmith shops.