Definition of Grouters
1. grouter [n] - See also: grouter
Lexicographical Neighbors of Grouters
Literary usage of Grouters
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Construction of Roads and Pavements by Thomas Radford Agg (1920)
"The roller should follow the pavers closely and the grouters should keep as close to the roller as practicable, closing up the work each night. ..."
2. The Construction of Roads and Pavements by Thomas Radford Agg (1916)
"Unless closely supervised grouters will mix batches too big, and they will ... PROPORTIONING GROUT Another observed tendency of grouters is to mix the final ..."
3. Modern Mechanism: Exhibiting the Latest Progress in Machines, Motors, and by D. Appleton and Company (1892)
""Large, wide wheels allow the use of numerous grouters or ... instead of the few l>ut very prominent grouters requisite on the smaller traction wheel» oí ..."
4. Modern Mechanism: Exhibiting the Latest Progress in Machines, Motors, and by D. Appleton and Company (1892)
"Large, wide wheels allow the use of numerous grouters or lugs of moderate projection, an advantage when the ground is hard and impenetrable, instead of the ..."
5. The Encyclopedia Americana: A Library of Universal Knowledge (1920)
"... (in the shot's or by removable lugs or grouters. The first British tanks, viewed from the side, were rather diamond-shaped, ..."
6. Catholicon anglicum: an English-Latin wordbook, dated 1483 by Sidney John Hervon Herrtage (1881)
"... that this is drunk only by poor people, who are on that account called grouters. In Dean Milles' Gluss. the following account of grout-ale is given ..."
7. Power and the Plow by Lynn Webster Ellis, Edward Aloysius Rumely (1911)
"... but at the faster speed the ten miles of extra travel must be endured by the tractor wheels with the additional strain upon rim and grouters. ..."
8. Anecdotes of the English Language: Chiefly Regarding the Local Dialect of by Samuel Pegge, Francis Grose (1814)
"Sold by ale-house keepers to their inferior customers, and whom therefore they call grouters. Derb. Groyne, a swine.s snout. Pronounced Grain in Yorkshire, ..."