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ware1 British & World English

Pottery, typically that of a specified type

ware3 British & World English

Used as a warning cry, typically during a hunt

-ware British & World English

Denoting articles made of ceramic or used in cooking and serving food

ware British & World English

Used as a warning cry, typically during a hunt

'ware in ware3 British & World English

Used as a warning cry, typically during a hunt

Samian ware British & World English

A type of fine, glossy, reddish-brown pottery widely made in the Roman Empire

Chelsea ware British & World English

A type of soft-paste porcelain made at Chelsea in the 18th century

grooved ware British & World English

Prehistoric pottery of the mid to late Neolithic in Britain (circa 3300–2100 bc), characterized by a flat base and decorated chiefly with grooves and straight lines

Peterborough ware British & World English

Prehistoric pottery of the mid to late Neolithic in Britain (circa 3400–2500 bc), characterized by a round base and decorated with the impressions of twisted cord and bird bones. Unlike the contemporary grooved ware, it is not associated with henge monuments

barware British & World English

Glassware of various shapes and sizes used for preparing and serving alcoholic drinks

tinware British & World English

Kitchen utensils or other articles made of tin or tinplate

abandonware British & World English

Computer software that is no longer distributed or supported by the developer or copyright holder

bloatware British & World English

Software whose usefulness is reduced because of the excessive disk space and memory it requires

chinaware British & World English

Dishes made of china

hollowware British & World English

Hollow articles of cookware or crockery, such as pots, kettles, and jugs

Kutani British & World English

A kind of richly decorated Japanese porcelain, especially that of the 17th century, or of a 19th-century red and gold style

lacquerware British & World English

Decorative articles, typically made of wood, that have been coated with lacquer

ransomware British & World English

A type of malicious software designed to block access to a computer system until a sum of money is paid

Satsuma ware in satsuma British & World English

Japanese pottery from Satsuma, ranging from simple 17th-century earthenware to later work made for export to Europe, often elaborately painted, with a crackled cream-coloured glaze

brochureware British & World English

Websites or web pages produced by converting a company’s printed marketing or advertising material into an Internet format

Halaf ware in Halafian British & World English

Relating to or denoting a prehistoric culture extending from Syria to the Mediterranean coast and eastern Turkey (late 6th and early 5th millennium bc). This culture is identified primarily by the use of polychrome pottery (Halaf ware)

Beaker ware in Beaker folk British & World English

A late Neolithic and early Bronze Age European people (circa 2700–1700 bc), named after distinctive waisted pots (Beaker ware) that were associated with their burials and appear to have been used for alcoholic drinks. It is now thought that the Beaker folk were not a separate race, but that the use of such pots spread as a result of migration, trade, and fashion

MacNeil, Robert British & World English

(1931-), US broadcast journalist; born in Canada; full name Robert Breckenridge Ware MacNeil, also known as Robin MacNeil. With Jim Lehrer he anchored the MacNeil/Lehrer NewsHour (1983–95) on PBS

Robert Breckenridge Ware MacNeil in MacNeil, Robert British & World English

(1931-), US broadcast journalist; born in Canada; full name Robert Breckenridge Ware MacNeil, also known as Robin MacNeil. With Jim Lehrer he anchored the MacNeil/Lehrer NewsHour (1983–95) on PBS