What is another word for kiln?

Pronunciation: [kˈɪln] (IPA)

The word "kiln" refers to an oven or furnace used for baking, firing, or drying ceramics, bricks, or other materials. However, there are several synonyms you can use instead of "kiln" to vary your vocabulary and writing style. For example, "oven" is a word with similar meaning that can be used to describe a heated chamber for baking and cooking. Another synonym could be "furnace," which is a structure that produces intense heat for smelting metals, burning fuels, or melting substances. Finally, "dryer" is a useful synonym that can be used to describe a machine or device used to remove moisture from materials by exposing them to heat or air currents.

Synonyms for Kiln:

What are the paraphrases for Kiln?

Paraphrases are restatements of text or speech using different words and phrasing to convey the same meaning.
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What are the hypernyms for Kiln?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the hyponyms for Kiln?

Hyponyms are more specific words categorized under a broader term, known as a hypernym.
  • hyponyms for kiln (as nouns)

Usage examples for Kiln

He works in a lime-kiln and has burnt his foot.
"Stories and Pictures"
Isaac Loeb Peretz
The most ancient bricks were not subjected to artificial heat but were simply exposed to the sun, and even when kiln-baked bricks were introduced they were often employed merely to face the older variety.
Nancy R E Meugens Bell
Too often the sides of the kiln would fall in and the sand-always the curse of Saaron-would mingle with the kelp and spoil it.
"Major Vigoureux"
A. T. Quiller-Couch

Famous quotes with Kiln

  • Abandoning the project was incredibly stressful after having gone through the process of building the room, installing the kiln, collecting the stones, sitting with the kiln day and night as it came to temperature, experiencing the failures.
    Andy Goldsworthy
  • Once the fired stone is out of the kiln, it is still possible to mentally reconstruct it in its original form.
    Andy Goldsworthy
  • It must have been in his teens, perhaps rather early, that he and his elder brother John, with William Bell (afterwards of Wylie Hill, and a noted drover) and his brother, all met in the kiln at Eelief to play cards. The corn was dried then at home. There was a fire, therefore, aud perhaps it was both heat and light. The boys had played, perhaps, often enough for trifling stakes, and always parted in good humor. One night they came to some disagreement. My father spoke out what was in him about the folly, the sinfulness, of quarreling over a perhaps sinful amusement. The earnest mind persuaded other minds. They threw the cards into the fire, and (I think the younger Bell told my brother James) no one of the four ever touched a card again through life. My father certainly never hinted at such a game since I knew him. I cannot remember that I, at that age, had any such force of belief. Which of us can?
    Thomas Carlyle

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