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Perovskite inks are deposited onto glass or plastic to make extremely thin films—around one hundredth of the width of a human hair—made up of metal, halide, and organic ions.
Yamagishi and his colleagues suggest that a colony twice that thick—roughly the width of a dime—could survive up to eight years in space.
About the size of a small TV at 21 inches in width, this dishwasher does the job by easily connecting to your kitchen faucet.
Much like long bone growth, pelvis width is driven largely by estrogen levels.
Tiny channels about the width of a human hair collect sweat.
About three o'clock, as nearly as I could tell, we dipped into a wooded creek bottom some two hundred yards in width.
RAW GOLDBERTRAND W. SINCLAIR
It was not until 1842 when part of the Royal Hotel stables were taken down, that it was made its present width.
SHOWELL'S DICTIONARY OF BIRMINGHAMTHOMAS T. HARMAN AND WALTER SHOWELL
Small veins, rarely exceeding half an inch in width, the fibres not easily separable.
ASBESTOSROBERT H. JONES
The man on the girl's right seemed to overlap her possessively which could have been accounted for by the width of his shoulders.
She found herself in a large saloon, which took in the whole width of the stern of the dahabeeyah.
BELLA DONNAROBERT HICHENS

WORDS RELATED TO WIDTH

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

WORD OF THE DAY

nonesuchnoun | [nuhn-suhch ]SEE DEFINITION