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Acoustical performance and privacy with a twist
After the introduction in 2011 BuzziBlinds Classic became an instant hit as partitions for open-plan spaces. Five year later it’s time to add some zest to the family. BuzziBlinds are inspired on modernist architecture. The rhythm and tonalities created by the orientation of the V-cut BuzziBlinds add a dynamic of depth to any space.
Design by Alain Gilles
- (archaic) blinde
- IPA(key): /blaɪnd/
Audio (US) (file)
- Rhymes: -aɪnd
- (not comparable, of a person or animal) Unable to see, due to physiological or neurological factors.
- Shakespeare He that is strucken blind cannot forget / The precious treasure of his eyesight lost.
- 1883, Robert Louis Stevenson, Treasure Island, He was plainly blind, for he tapped before him with a stick, and wore a great green shade over his eyes and nose...
- (not comparable, of an eye) Unable to be used to see, due to physiological or neurological factors.
- (comparable) Failing to see, acknowledge, perceive. The lovers were blind to each other's faults. Authors are blind to their own defects.
- (not comparable) Of a place, having little or no visibility. a blind path; a blind ditch; a blind corner
- Milton the blind mazes of this tangled wood
- (not comparable) Closed at one end; having a dead end
- (not comparable) Having no openings for light or passage. a blind wall, open only at one end; a blind alley; a blind gut
- smallest or slightest in phrases such as I shouted, but he didn't take a blind bit of notice. We pulled and pulled, but it didn't make a blind bit of difference.
- (not comparable) without any prior knowledge. He took a blind guess at which fork in the road would take him to the airport.
- (not comparable) unconditional; without regard to evidence, logic, reality, accidental mistakes, extenuating circumstances, etc. blind deference blind punishment
- Jay This plan is recommended neither to blind approbation nor to blind reprobation.
- Unintelligible or illegible. a blind passage in a book; blind writing
- (horticulture) Abortive; failing to produce flowers or fruit. blind buds; blind flowers
- invisible (unable to be seen)
- print disabled
- A covering for a window to keep out light. The covering may be made of cloth or of narrow slats that can block light or allow it to pass.
- 1956, Delano Ames, chapter 12, in Crime out of Mind: Light filtered in through the blinds of the french windows. It made tremulous stripes along the scrubbed pine floor.
- A destination sign mounted on a public transport vehicle displaying the route destination, number, name and/or via points, etc.
- Any device intended to conceal or hide. a duck blind
- Something to mislead the eye or the understanding, or to conceal some covert deed or design; a subterfuge.
- (military) A blindage.
- A halting place. (Can we find and add a quotation of Dryden to this entry?)
- (baseball, slang, 1800s) No score.
- (poker) A forced bet: the small blind or the big blind. The blinds are / and the ante is .
- (poker) A player who is forced to pay such a bet. The blinds immediately folded when I reraised.
- (uncountable) Those who are blind, taken as a group.
- (destination sign): rollsign (mainly US)
- big blind
- small blind
- Venetian blind
- blind map
- (transitive) To make temporarily or permanently blind. The light was so bright that for a moment he was blinded. Don't wave that pencil in my face - do you want to blind me?
- South A blind guide is certainly a great mischief; but a guide that blinds those whom he should lead is […] a much greater.
- (slang, obsolete) To curse.
- 1890, Rudyard Kipling, The Young British Soldier If you're cast for fatigue by a sergeant unkind, Don't grouse like a woman, nor crack on, nor blind; Be handy and civil, and then you will find That it's beer for the young British soldier.
- To darken; to obscure to the eye or understanding; to conceal.
- Dryden Such darkness blinds the sky.
- Stillingfleet The state of the controversy between us he endeavored, with all his art, to blind and confound.
- To cover with a thin coating of sand and fine gravel, for example a road newly paved, in order that the joints between the stones may be filled.
- blind with science
blindmore blindmost blind
- Without seeing; unseeingly.
- (poker, three card brag) Without looking at the cards dealt.
|Inflection of blind|
|Common singular||blind||mere blind||mest blind2|
|Neuter singular||blindt||mere blind||mest blind2|
|Plural||blinde||mere blind||mest blind2|
|Definite attributive1||blinde||mere blind||mest blinde|
|1) When an adjective is applied predicatively to something definite, the corresponding "indefinite" form is used.|
2) The "indefinite" superlatives may not be used attributively.
- “blind” in Den Danske Ordbog
- Rhymes: -ɪnt
Middle DutchOld DutchProto-Germanic
- blind (unable to see)
|Inflection of blind|
- blinde f
- window shutter
Old High GermanProto-Germanic
- IPA(key): /blɪnt/
- (of a mirror or windowpane) cloudy
- 1918, Elisabeth von Heyking, Die Orgelpfeifen, in: Zwei Erzählungen, Phillipp Reclam jun. Verlag, page 9: So dunkel und schauerlich die Gruft aussah, wenn man durch die blinden, bestaubten Scheibchen der kleinen Fenster hineinblickte, so hell und freundlich war oben die Kirche. Just as dark and eerie the crypt looked like, if one looked in it through the cloudy, dusted little panes of the small windows, as bright and friendly was the church above.
- blinder Passagier
- blind in Duden online
German Low German
Old SwedishOld NorseProto-Germanic
- blind; unable or failing to see
|Inflection of blind|
|1) Only used, optionally, to refer to things whose natural gender is masculine.|
2) The indefinite superlative forms are only used in an attributive role.
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What can you find on YouTube:DIY Roman Shades