fluting

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flut·ing

(flūting)
Stretched root branch depressions along the surface of the root.
[flute, fr. O.Fr. flaute, + -ing, pr.p. suffix]]

fluting

(floo´ting),
n the elongated developmental depressions along the root branches of tooth root surfaces of certain teeth.
References in classic literature ?
A request from the mistress of the mansion now compelled George to make his appearance among the musicians, and in a few minutes his flute was heard alone.
Teredesai creates flute soundtracks that move from meditative to mysterious, mesmerizing to deeply emotional.
Horlea's Little Baroque Suite for violin, flute and harpsichord which was inspired by his love for Italian and French baroque music.
We have people who played at school and have come back from university and want to join and some of our members now have their own children who are learning the flute," said Carol.
I am tremendously respectful of both his flute and his musical expertise.
The recorder and the flute as we know them today are two different instruments; they are played differently, used in different ensembles (or for different occasions), and sound differently.
She also taught flute sectionals for both the junior high band and the senior high band.
We are the West Winds Flute Choir, now on our fifth director, and we're still playing.
The very first song has an Andean music feel to it, just a pan flute and guitar.
He is the inventor of the " Glissando Headjoint", which does for the flute what the "whammy bar" does for the electric guitar.
An combination of chance, scientific temperament, hard work and business acumen converted a smalltime musician into a renowned flute maker within a decade.
8220;Your flute sounds so beautiful playing Christmas favorites,” replied Harold J.