Meaning crown
What does crown mean? Here you find 169 meanings of the word crown. You can also add a definition of crown yourself

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crown


1. In dentistry, the portion of the tooth that is covered by enamel. 2. Also in dentistry, a type of restoration that covers all or most of the natural tooth. 3. In anatomy, the top of the head, as in the crown-rump length of a fetus. 4. In obstetrics, when a generous portion of the fetal scalp (the crown) become visible at the vaginal opening duri [..]
Source: medicinenet.com

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The sloped top of a masonry chimney designed to shed water away from the flue; also called a splay or a wash.
Source: nachi.org

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(1) the portion of a tooth above the gum line that is covered by enamel; (2) dental restoration covering all or most of the natural tooth; the artificial cap can be made of porcelain, composite, or me [..]
Source: webmd.com

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An artificial replacement that restores missing tooth structure by surrounding the remaining coronal tooth structure, or is placed on a dental implant. It is made of metal, ceramic or polymer materials or a combination of such materials. It is retained by luting cement or mechanical means. (American College of Prosthodontics; The Glossary of Prosth [..]
Source: ada.org

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crown


Also known as the winding crown or winder. The knob of an analog watch used to set the time.
Source: zappos.com

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late 12c., from Old French coroner, from corone (see crown (n.)). Related: Crowned; crowning. The latter in its sense of "that makes complete" is from 1650s.
Source: etymonline.com

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early 12c., "royal crown," from Anglo-French coroune, Old French corone (13c., Modern French couronne), from Latin corona "crown," originally "wreath, garland," related t [..]
Source: etymonline.com

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Mentioned in the YM episode Party Games. It refers to the official head of the government: the Queen or King of Great Britain.
Source: yes-minister.com

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Crown [N] [B] [S] Denotes the plate of gold in the front of the high priest's mitre ( Exodus 29:6 ; 39:30 ). The same Hebrew word so rendered (ne'zer) denotes the diadem worn by Saul in batt [..]
Source: biblestudytools.com

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allusion to the monarch or royal ruler.
Source: nationalgeographic.org

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headgear worn by a monarch or other ruler.
Source: nationalgeographic.org

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partly open central part of the roof of a yurt.
Source: nationalgeographic.org

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the top of a club's head on a driver, fairway wood/metal, or hybrid Example: I once had a driver with such a shiny crown that on sunny days I couldn't even see if the face was square at addr [..]
Source: pgaprofessional.com

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The section of a plant where stem and root meet; the topmost part of a root system, from which the leaves and shoots emerge.
Source: perennialresource.com

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The junction between daylily foliage and roots. New daylily foliage emerges from the center of the crown, which is usually about one inch below the soil surface. The crown divides as new plants form. A cluster of plants with multiple crowns forms a clump.
Source: perennialresource.com

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The upper branches of a tree. cultivar:
Source: landscapegeek.com

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The place where plant roots and leaves or stems come together at soil level.
Source: gardensandcrafts.com

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crown


Top surface of a clubhead. Generally used to describe drivers, fairway woods and some hybrids.
Source: rockbottomgolf.com

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This the top part of the club head on a wood. Some woods like the ERC Fusion series incorporate a lightweight carbon-fibre crown with a titanium club face and sole.
Source: golfonline.co.uk

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The growing point of a plant from which new shoots emerge, at or just below the soil surface. E.g Asparagus
Source: thompson-morgan.com

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The part of a plant where the roots and stem meet, usually at soil level. Also used to refer to the shortened stem of a strawberry plant, from which roots, leaves, and fruit arise.  On a tree, all th [..]
Source: extension.umd.edu

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The bottom part of a plant from which the roots grow downwards.
Source: hub.suttons.co.uk

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The base of the plant, where the stem and root meet.
Source: parkseed.com

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The crown is the section of plants where the stems and roots meet. It is the top part of a root system, and should be taken care of when planting. For planting tips, please see the Planting & Care [..]
Source: endlesssummerblooms.com

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1. The upper part of a tree or shrub, or the aboveground portion of a plant consisting of branches and leaves. 2. The area where the stem and root join.
Source: sjmastergardeners.ucanr.edu

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Any plant of the family Cucurbitaceae (e.g., cucumber, squash, watermelon).
Source: sjmastergardeners.ucanr.edu

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part of the plant at soil level where stems and roots meet, and new shoots are produced
Source: watergarden.com

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 The point at which a plants roots and top join. (Usually at soil level)
Source: johnstowngardencentre.ie

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The crown is the section of a plant where the stems and roots meet. It is the top part of a root system, and should be taken care of when planting. For planting tips, please see the Planting & Car [..]
Source: firsteditionsplants.com

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a region of compressed stem tissue from which new shoots are produced, generally found near the surface of the soil; crowns are found on many herbaceous perennials
Source: extension.umaine.edu

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When used in golf, crown refers to the top surface of the clubhead. Thus exactly the part of the golf club a golfer sees, when he is in the address position. The expression is usually used for drivers, woods, fairways and hybrids. Meanwhile special materials allowed lighter crowns in the drivers and for that reason the weighting and balance can be [..]
Source: thematchplayer.com

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(1) Part of a herbaceous perennial from which the roots and shoots grow. (2) The main branch system or head of a tree.
Source: seasonalgardening.co.uk

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The crown of a plant is the point where the roots join the stem. When planting new landscape additions it is important to remember that the crown of the plant should always be planted at or slightly a [..]
Source: plantguide.lowes.ca

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The meeting of the stem and root at the base of a plant.
Source: bloomiq.com

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The part of a budded plant when the scion and understock meet. Crucifer
Source: rgardening.com

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crown


The part of the plant where the roots and stem join.
Source: yougrowgirl.com

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The base of a plant, where stem and root join, usually, but not always at ground level.
Source: gardensonline.com.au

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Upper part of a tree where branches spread out from the trunk and define your bonsai silhouette.
Source: bonsaioutlet.com

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the part of a plant where the roots and stem meet, usually at soil level.
Source: yardcare.toro.com

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The part of a budded plant where the scion and under-stock meet.
Source: heirloomroses.com

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(1) Collectively, the branches and foliage of a tree or shrub. (2) The thickened base of a plant's stem or trunk to which the roots are attached.
Source: atlantishydroponics.com

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The part of a fork that the legs and steerer attach to.
Source: wgwheelworks.com

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The head of foliage.
Source: southerngardening.org

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An artificial cover that is placed on the top of a tooth following restoration. Cusps
Source: gardenstatedental.com

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 The upper branches of a tree.
Source: oklahomagarden.wordpress.com

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where the plant root joins the stem.
Source: terrapsych.com

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The top part of the roots, from which shoots emerge. Also the mass of branches at the top of the trunk of a tree.
Source: blog.bakker.co.uk

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the Crown (or the reigning monarch) as the symbol of the power and authority of a monarchy; "the colonies revolted against the Crown" invest with regal power; enthrone; & [..]
Source: google-dictionary.so8848.com

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The top surface of the clubhead, the part you can see when looking down at address, called the crown.
Source: buzzle.com

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the top of a driver or wood. To control center of gravity the crown is often made of lighter materials like carbon graphite.
Source: golf-club-revue.com

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Refers to the top portion of the head of a driver, fairway wood, or hybrid golf club.
Source: jaysgolf.com

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The top piece of the club that you look at on drivers, fairways and hybrids. This is the thinnest part of the club.
Source: forcesgolfshop.com

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The upper curved portion of the head of a wood or metal wood. It is the portion of the head most visible to the player at address.
Source: ralphmaltby.com

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The top of a wood's head.
Source: golfclubseurope.com

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The upper portion of the head of a wood head or hybrid. It is the portion of the head most visible to the player at address.
Source: blog.hirekogolf.com

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The top of the piston in an internal combustion engine above the fire ring, exposed to direct flame impingement.
Source: machinerylubrication.com

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The part of the alfalfa plant from which new shoots are produced, emerging at soil surface just above taproot; the point at or just below the soil surface where the main stem (trunk) and roots join. A [..]
Source: ipm.ucanr.edu

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CROWN: Centralized Resources Over Wide Area Network
Source: atis.org

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A crown is a single, artificial tooth that fits over a real tooth that has been specially shaped. It can also fit over a dental implant.
Source: mouthhealthy.org

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The very top edge of the spine, of either the book or the jacket. Since most people tug books off shelves from the crown, this area is very prone to wear. The recommended way to remove a book from...
Source: ilab.org

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(1.) Denotes the plate of gold in the front of the high priest's mitre (Ex. 29:6; 39:30). The same Hebrew word so rendered (ne'zer) denotes the diadem worn by Saul in battle (2 Sam. 1:10), a [..]
Source: biblegateway.com

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This ornament, which is both ancient and universal, probably originated from the fillets used to prevent the hair from being dishevelled by the wind. Such fillets are still common; they gradually deve [..]
Source: biblegateway.com

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The part of a fork that the legs and steerer attach to.
Source: centurycycles.com

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kroyn
Source: yiddishdictionaryonline.com

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kreynen
Source: yiddishdictionaryonline.com

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The radius on the muzzle end of a barrel.
Source: saami.org

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The head of the spine on the binding of a book (click here to see an illustration, courtesy of Abebooks).
Source: abc-clio.com

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The King or Queen of New Zealand when exercising powers through Ministers. In effect, the Executive or Government.
Source: parliament.nz

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To dream of a crown, prognosticates change of mode in the habit of one's life. The dreamer will travel a long distance from home and form new relations. Fatal illness may also be the sad omen of this dream. To dream that you wear a crown, signifies loss of personal property. To dream of crowning a person, denotes your own worthiness. To dream [..]
Source: dreams-dictionary.org

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The upper part of the front fork, where the blades and steerer attach together. See also unicrown.
Source: sheldonbrown.com

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Verb. To hit on the head. E.g."Can you see a lump on my head? I've just crowned myself getting up."
Source: peevish.co.uk

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The very top edge of the spine.
Source: abebooks.com

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1. The difference in thickness between the edge and center of the strip. 2. Thickened center of a strip of steel; can also have a crown on the work roll; two-point crown on a roll means a crown of 0.0 [..]
Source: benedict-miller.com

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The base of an herbaceous perennial, for example rhubarb, from which both shoots and roots grow.
Source: gardeninginfozone.com

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  The prosecuting authority in criminal cases.
Source: quick-facts.co.uk

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Most often used where walls and ceiling meet .  Crown mouldings are used to cover larger angles   Crowns are always "sprung" meaning it has the interior corner beveled off to bett [..]
Source: bayerbuilt.com

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  A convex surface on a mattress.  Mattresses with a half-inch crown are a half-inch thicker at the center than at the edges.
Source: sleepsavvymagazine.com

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Refers to a roadway that is not flat across its width, but is higher along the center-line such that water will flow off to both sides.
Source: powercurbers.com

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[Tree] -- System of branches at top of tree supporting leaves.
Source: kew.org

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French gold coin weighing 3.99 gm (though weight fluctuated), worth 20.5 sols.    (Seward, Desmond. Henry V: The Scourge of God, 222)
Source: netserf.org

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  The formal exercise of power by government in Canada is carried out by the governor general and provincial lieutenant governors in the name of the Crown.  The Crown is symbolic head of state of the Canadian federation and its provincial components, and reflects the fact that Canada is a monarchy under Queen Elizabeth II.  Bills passed by parli [..]
Source: democracy.arts.ubc.ca

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Includes all Ministers of the Crown and all departments, but does not include an Office of Parliament, a crown entity, or a state enterprise.
Source: treasury.govt.nz

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(n) the Crown (or the reigning monarch) as the symbol of the power and authority of a monarchy(n) the part of a tooth above the gum that is covered with enamel(n) a wreath or garland worn on the he [..]
Source: beedictionary.com

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The part of the tooth that is visible above the gum line. Also a restoration that covers the crown of the tooth.
Source: health.harvard.edu

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In heraldry nine crowns are recognised: The oriental, the triumphal or imperial, the diadem, the obsidional crown, the civic, the crown vallery, the mural crown, the naval, and the crown celestial.
Source: bartleby.com

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(worn by heathen deities):
Source: bartleby.com

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A gold or porcelain cap that covers a tooth.
Source: dentistry.uiowa.edu

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Used for setting the watch hands (often called the button).
Source: rotarywatches.com

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The basal stem portion of the plant containing meristematic tissue. The crown is the growth point of the turf plant.
Source: usga.org

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The knob used for winding and adjusting time at the top of the winding stem. Sometimes called the Winder.
Source: pocketwatchhunter.com

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crown


The part of a cut diamond that lies above the girdle
Source: saffronart.com

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crown


The knob or button that extends from the case of a watch and is used to set its time and date
Source: saffronart.com

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an artificial tooth or cover made of porcelain or metal
Source: mccabedental.com

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A button, often fluted, on the outside of the watch case used to wind the mainspring in mechanical watches. It is also used to set the time, when pulled out, and for setting a watch calendar. A screw-down crown is used to make the watch more water resistant and to help keep out dust.
Source: wixonjewelers.com

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A small knob on the side of the watch case that can be used to adjust the time, date and — if your mechanical watch isn’t automatic — wind the watch to keep it running.
Source: gearpatrol.com

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The part of a tree or woody plant bearing live branches and foliage.
Source: oak.snr.missouri.edu

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a restoration of a major part or entire clinical crown of a tooth. It may be made of cast metal, cast metal with a veneer of tooth-colored porcelain baked onto its surface, or a "jacket crown&quo [..]
Source: health.gov

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crown


The knob or button on the exterior of the watch case used to set the time and date (if the watch includes a date feature). In mechanical watches, the crown is also used to wind the mainspring.
Source: helmwatches.com

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The round knob on the side of watch used to adjust time and date and wind the movement on a mechanical watch, giving it operating power.
Source: tourneau.com

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A fixed restoration (cannot be removed by the patient) covering the major part of the natural tooth, usually fabricated of various metals, including gold, porcelain, acrylic resin or combinations of t [..]
Source: deltadentalmn.org

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Nodule extending from the case that is used to set the time, date, etc. Most pull out to set the time. In water-resistant styles, the crowns should screw down.
Source: alsonjewelers.com

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crown


The knob on the outside of the watch for setting the time and date, and, in some cases, for winding the mainspring. Many Shinola watches feature a screw-down for added water resistance.
Source: shinola.com

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The artificial covering of a tooth with metal, porcelain or porcelain fused to metal that covers teeth that are weakened by decay or severely damaged or chipped.
Source: securitylife.com

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crown


Branches and upper part of the stem of tree.
Source: forestry.gov.uk

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crown


The part of a fork that the legs and steerer attach to.
Source: bikeline.com

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crown


monetary unit equal to 5 shillings or 60 pence.( * see note
Source: charlesdickenspage.com

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The top part of the head; the topskull.
Source: akc.org

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Also known as a Diadem Chrysanthemum.  Similar to the Kamuro Chrysanthemum with the addition of a conventional inner pistil or petals of color stars and outer duration stars often with bright, short duration color core, frequently green or white.
Source: pyrotech.com

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crown


The branches, twigs, and leaves of a tree.
Source: americantrails.org

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crown


Top of the head.
Source: pursuetheoutdoors.com

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The base of an herbaceous plant where roots or rhizomes and aerial stems or resting buds meet. Also used to describe the top of a tree, including the branches and leaves.
Source: phlorum.com

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crown


Blend  
Source: drinktea.co.uk

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crown


In sparkling wines and cavas, the figure formed by the bubbles climbing to the surface.
Source: infodrinks.com

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crown


A prosthetic restoration that reproduces the entire surface Anatomy of the visible natural crown of a Tooth. It may be partial (covering three or more surfaces of a Tooth) or complete (covering all su [..]
Source: online-medical-dictionary.org

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The upper part of the Tooth, which joins the lower part of the Tooth (Tooth Root) at the Cervix (Tooth Cervix) at a line called the Cementoenamel Junction. The entire surface of the Crown is covered w [..]
Source: online-medical-dictionary.org

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Term sometimes used denoting the round-up or camber of a deck. The crown of an anchor is located where the arms are welded to the shank.
Source: officerofthewatch.com

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crown


The lower end of an anchor-shank where the arms come together.
Source: ageofsail.net

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crown


A knot formed by taking the strands of the end of a line and tucking them over and under each other to prevent them from unraveling.
Source: caribbean-pirates.com

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crown


A knot formed by taking the strands of the end of a line and tucking them over and under each other to prevent them from unraveling. 
Source: marinewaypoints.com

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crown


The top part of the head; the topskull.
Source: cats-and-dogs-on-the-web.com

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crown


top of the head
Source: pets.wahl.com

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the center of a growing plant usually referring to a plant with a rosette
Source: texasinsects.tamu.edu

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The top part of a plant or tree, where most of the leaves, flowers, and fruits grow.
Source: www2.fcps.edu

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crown


That portion of the grass plant which includes the stem apex, unelongated internodes, and lower nodes from which secondary roots begin.
Source: turffiles.ncsu.edu

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crown


The junction of root and stem, usually at the level of the ground.
Source: calrecycle.ca.gov

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crown


Interface point of a plant’s stems and roots.  Typically where new shoots arrive from.
Source: koi-care.com

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crown


Crown refers to the top half of a faceted gemstone. It is the portion above the girdle. The lower half, below the girdle, is called the pavilion.
Source: jtv.com

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Often referred to as the winding crown or winder, a knob used for winding a manual watch, setting the hands to the correct time, and setting the date in calendar-equipped watches. On diving or sport m [..]
Source: amazon.com

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crown


The portion of a faceted stone above the girdle.
Source: gem.org.au

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a royal head-dress of sovereignty, worn by a monarch or consort, usually circular in form, has an open centre and is characterized in most cases by vertical ornaments (for example fleurs-de-lis) proje [..]
Source: web.ceu.hu

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crown


The finish contour of the muzzle of a rifle. May be flat or rounded. Often shows effective chamfering to protect the critical rifling at the absolute end of the muzzle.  Photo
Source: hallowellco.com

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is the power and authority of monarchs or their representatives acting in their official capacity.
Source: justice.alberta.ca

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crown


an artificial tooth or cover made of porcelain or metal
Source: lakeshore-dentistry.com

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crown


an artificial tooth or “cap” made of porcelain or metal. Cuspid
Source: yorbalindasmile.com

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crown


A restoration covering or replacing a major part of a tooth.
Source: atlantadentalarts.com

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A restoration that covers all or part of a tooth, which typically requires two office visits. Crowns can be made of porcelain, gold, stainless steel, or composite. Also known as caps. This is also the [..]
Source: onieldental.com

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crown


an artificial tooth or cover made of porcelain or metal Cuspid
Source: delawaresmiles.com

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crown


Conclude
Source: thepirateking.com

139

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crown


Area at the top of the head.
Source: ukhairdressers.com

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crown


(1) Collectively, the branches and foliage of a tree or shrub. (2) The thickened base of a plant's stem or trunk to which the roots are attached.
Source: growershouse.com

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crown


A closure technique that encourages students to reflect on the completed lesson. CROWN = Communicate what you learned. Reaction. Offer one sentence that sums up what the whole lesson was about. Where [..]
Source: beesburg.com

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A tooth-like covering placed over a carefully prepared existing tooth. It is sometimes called a “cap” and is used to strengthen, restore or improve the appearance of your natural tooth. A crown is placed on an individual tooth much like a thimble over your finger. One of the most common functions is to support the tooth when there is no longer [..]
Source: greenshield.ca

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crown


High point.
Source: oilgasglossary.com

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crown


the uppermost section of a derrick.
Source: energy-pedia.com

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crown


the top of the piston in an internal combustion engine above the fire ring, exposed to direct flame impingement.
Source: analystsinc.com

146

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crown


Area at the top of the head.
Source: intmedtourism.com

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crown


A tooth-like covering placed over a carefully prepared existing tooth. Most crowns are made of porcelain, a stain resistant material that closely replicates the appearance and function of your natural [..]
Source: intmedtourism.com

148

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crown


The peaked or radiused profile of an arrow shelf designed to improve arrow clearance from the shelf when shot.
Source: tradbow.com

149

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crown


  The visible upper part of a cut stone containing the large and bezels located above the girdle or widest part of the stone. Culet
Source: liquidationchannel.com

150

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crown


The part of a fork that the legs and steerer attach to.
Source: bicyclecentercc.com

151

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crown


The bevelled, countersunk, or rounded muzzle surface of a barrel, done thus to protect the point of exit from accidental damage.
Source: marplerifleandpistolclub.org.uk

152

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crown


The part of a tree or woody plant bearing live branches or foliage.
Source: nrs.fs.fed.us

153

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crown


The branches and foliage at the top of a tree.
Source: ncforestry.org

154

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crown


The branches and foliage of a tree; the upper portion of a tree.
Source: forestasyst.org

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The King or Queen as Canada’s Head of State. Also, the government that represents the monarch. The Crown is in many ways an idea more than a person. Thus the Governor-General “is” the Crown when [..]
Source: cbu.ca

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crown


The British monarch, where the Queen is the head of State.
Source: treaty6education.lskysd.ca

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The crown of a plant is the point where the roots join the stem. When planting new landscape additions it is important to remember that the crown of the plant should always be planted at or slightly a [..]
Source: plantguide.lowes.com

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A crown is a traditional symbolic form of headwear, or hat, worn by a monarch or by a deity, for whom the crown traditionally represents power, legitimacy, victory, triumph, honor, and glory, as well [..]
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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The British crown, the successor to the English crown and the Scottish dollar, came into being with the Union of the kingdoms of England and Scotland in 1707. As with the English coin, its value was f [..]
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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Crown may refer to:
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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A crown, sometimes known as dental cap, is a type of dental restoration which completely caps or encircles a tooth or dental implant. Crowns are often needed when a large cavity threatens the ongoing [..]
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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The crown is the top of the head, or the whole head.
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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In dentistry, crown refers to the anatomical area of teeth, usually covered by enamel. The crown is usually visible in the mouth after developing below the gingiva and then erupting into place. If pa [..]
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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The crown of a plant refers to the totality of an individual plant's aboveground parts, including stems, leaves, and reproductive structures. A plant community canopy consists of one or more plant cro [..]
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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Crown (Japanese: クラウン, Hepburn: Kuraun) is a manga series written by Shinji Wada and illustrated by You Higuri. Crown was serialized in the shōjo manga magazine, Princess Gold magazine around [..]
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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The crown, originally known as the "crown of the double rose", was an English coin introduced as part of King Henry VIII's monetary reform of 1526, with a value of five Shillings.
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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The crown is a monetary unit (currency) used in the countries of Czech Republic, Denmark (including the territories of Faroe Islands and Greenland), Iceland, Norway and Sweden.
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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The Australian Crown was a coin used in the Commonwealth of Australia prior to decimalisation in 1966. The denomination was only minted in 1937 and 1938. It was of similar size and weight to the Briti [..]
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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"Crown" is a song by American rapper Jay-Z, recorded for his studio album Magna Carta... Holy Grail.
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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