A tube used to convey water, gas, oil, or other fluid substances
a central-heating pipe
Say something suddenly
A pipe for the supply or passage of air, as a bronchial tube, a ventilation pipe, etc.
(In full blue pipe tree) the lilac, Syringa vulgaris.
A pipe used for carrying gas.
A natural tubular cavity in ice; a hollow tube made of ice extending through (and sometimes projecting from) snow or soil.
Designating a system of hot-water central heating in which radiators take water from and return it to the same pipe, which runs in a complete circuit from the boiler and back to it again.
The bag of a set of bagpipes, used as a reservoir for air.
The rounded end of a pipe in which the tobacco, etc., is burnt; the amount such a bowl contains.
A box in which pipes, especially tobacco pipes, are kept.
A case for a tobacco pipe or its bowl.
Mechanics. A female screw, nut, or other device for cutting a male thread into the end of a metal pipe.
A projecting flat part of a pipe, having a hole by which it may be fixed to a wall.
The lower part of a flue pipe in an organ, through which the wind is received and conducted.
A mechanical grab for lifting a conduit pipe out of the ground.
The bowl of a tobacco pipe.
Originally: a hand-operated mechanical device for laying an underground pipe by pushing it through the ground from one pit to the next; (later also) a hydraulically-operated machine performing this function.
A key with a hollow barrel which fits over a pin in a lock.
A note or sound made by a pipe, or a tone resembling that of a pipe.
The shaft of a tobacco pipe
A plug in a pipe joint.
A tile used in the construction of a drainage pipe, sewer, etc.
The common lilac, Syringa vulgaris. Also blue pipe-tree. Now chiefly historical.
Mining and Geology = sense 18a 1d.
A vice for grasping a pipe or rod.
The North American plant Dutchman's pipe, Aristolochia macrophylla.
Plumbing a short ventilation pipe connected to a trap or valve in a drainage system.
A down pipe.
A pipe from a well; (originally) a conduit pipe (also figurative); (in later use chiefly) a pipe or tube forming part of a well, especially an oil or gas well.
= womb passage.
A tobacco pipe made of hardened clay
A pipe for supplying raw material or fuel to a machine or device
A pipe acting as a flue
The exhaust duct of a jet engine
Stop talking; be less noisy
A band, especially a military one, consisting of bagpipe players, drummers, and a pipe major
A home-made bomb, the components of which are contained in a pipe
Resembling a pipe in shape or structure; long and cylindrical
A rack for holding tobacco pipes
The annual records of the British Exchequer from the 12th to the 19th century
A simple wind instrument having or made from a reed
A sewage or waste-water pipe
An annular pipe surrounding the base of a blast furnace, which supplies hot air to the tuyères.
A small clay tobacco pipe; especially one of a type dating from the 17th or 18th centuries, which has been found or dug up.
The Highland bagpipe; = piob mhor.
Any of various simple wind instruments consisting of a pipe into which the player blows.
A pipe through which an anchor cable runs up through the body of a vessel.
Each of a (usually separate) set of bass pipes in an organ, played with the pedals; usually in plural.
A very small end-blown flute having two finger-holes and one thumb-hole and a flared lower end.