roll out[ rohl-out ]SEE DEFINITION OF roll out
Synonyms for roll out
Antonyms for roll out
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR ROLL OUT
Roll out, cut the paste into cakes with a knife, and bake for half an hour.
Roll out the paste in an oval shape to a quarter of an inch in thickness.
Roll out the pastry, and stamp it into rounds with a fluted cutter.
Roll out the remaining pieces, and cut in strips about one inch wide.
Roll out the remains of the paste to half the thickness of the patties.
The nests of geese should be made of straw, and so confined that the eggs may not roll out, as the geese turn them every day.
If it rolls in we may be assured that somewhere it will roll out.
The wonder is that the eggs do not roll out before they are hatched.
Mix the above ingredients, roll out and cut in two inch squares.
Mix lightly and roll out into a sheet about half an inch thick.
early 13c., "rolled-up piece of parchment or paper" (especially one inscribed with an official record), from Old French rolle "document, parchment scroll, decree" (12c.), from Medieval Latin rotulus "a roll of paper" (source also of Spanish rollo, Italian ruollo), from Latin rotula "small wheel," diminutive of rota "wheel" (see rotary).
Meaning "a register, list, catalogue" is from late 14c., common from c.1800. Meaning "dough which is rolled before baking" is first recorded mid-15c. Sense of "act of rolling" is from 1743. Meaning "quantity of material rolled up" is from late 14c.; meaning "quantity of paper money" is from 1846; sense of "quantity of (rolled) film" is from 1890. Meaning "act of sexual intercourse" is attested from 1942 (roll in the hay), from roll (v.). Dutch rol, German Rolle, Danish rulle, etc. are from French.