(Slice), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Sliced ; p. pr. & vb. n. Slicing ]
1. To cut into thin pieces, or to cut off a thin, broad piece from.
2. To cut into parts; to divide.
3. To clear by means of a slice bar, as a fire or the grate bars of a furnace.
(Sli"cer) n. One who, or that which, slices; specifically, the circular saw of the lapidary.
(Slich Slick) , n. (Metal.) See Schlich.
(Slick) a. [See Sleek.] Sleek; smooth. "Both slick and dainty." Chapman.
(Slick), v. t. To make sleek or smoth. "Slicked all with sweet oil." Chapman.
(Slick), n. (Joinery) A wide paring chisel.
(Slick"en) a. Sleek; smooth. [Prov. Eng.]
(Slick"ens) n. [Cf. Slick, n.] (Mining) The pulverized matter from a quartz mill, or the lighter
soil of hydraulic mines. [Local, U. S.]
1. The smooth, striated, or partially polished surfaces of a fissure or seam, supposed to have been
produced by the sliding of one surface on another.
2. A variety of galena found in Derbyshire, England.
(Slick"er) n. That which makes smooth or sleek. Specifically: (a) A kind of burnisher for leather.
(b) (Founding) A curved tool for smoothing the surfaces of a mold after the withdrawal of the pattern.
(Slick"er), n. A waterproof coat. [Western U.S.]
1. The act or process of smoothing.
2. pl. (Min.) Narrow veins of ore.
(Slick"ness), n. The state or quality of being slick; smoothness; sleekness.
(Slid) imp. & p. p. of Slide.
(Slid"den) p. p. of Slide.
(Slid"der) v. t. [AS. sliderian. See Slide, v. t.] To slide with interruption. [Obs.] Dryden.
(Slid"der, Slid"der*ly, Slid"der*y) , a. [AS. slidor. See Slide, v. t.] Slippery. [Obs.]
To a drunk man the way is slidder.Chaucer.
(Slide) v. t. [imp. Slid ; p. p. Slidden Slid; p. pr. & vb. n. Slidding ] [OE. sliden, AS. slidan; akin
to MHG. sliten, also to AS. slidor slippery, E. sled, Lith. slidus slippery. Cf. Sled.]
1. To move along the surface of any body by slipping, or without walking or rolling; to slip; to glide; as,
snow slides down the mountain's side.