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Pronunciation of Plastering: Learn how to pronounce Plastering in English correctly

Learn how to say Plastering correctly in English with this tutorial pronunciation video.

Oxford dictionary definition of the word plaster:

noun
1 [mass noun] a soft mixture of sand and cement and sometimes lime with water, for spreading on walls, ceilings, or other structures, to form a smooth hard surface when dried:
strip away the plaster to expose the bare brick
[as modifier]:
the crumbling plaster ceiling
(also plaster of Paris) a hard white substance made by the addition of water to powdered and partly dehydrated gypsum, used for holding broken bones in place and making sculptures and casts:
he had both arms in plaster
[as modifier]:
a small plaster statue of Our Lady
the powder from which plaster of Paris is made.
2 (also sticking plaster) British an adhesive strip of material for covering cuts and wounds:
waterproof plasters
[mass noun]:
a large piece of plaster on her forehead
dated a bandage on which a poultice or liniment is spread for application. See mustard plaster.
verb
[with object]
1cover (a wall, ceiling, or other structure) with plaster:
the inside walls were plastered and painted
the old windows have been filled and plastered over
(plaster something with/in) coat or cover something with (a substance), especially to an extent considered excessive:
a face plastered in heavy make-up
[with object and adverbial] make (hair) lie flat by applying a liquid to it:
his hair was plastered down with water
[with object and adverbial] display widely and conspicuously:
her story was plastered all over the December issue
2apply a plaster cast or medical plaster to (a part of the body).
3 informal, dated bomb or shell (a target) heavily:
are they expecting the air force to plaster the city tonight or what?
Derivatives

plastery
adjective
Origin:

Old English, denoting a bandage spread with a curative substance, from medieval Latin plastrum (shortening of Latin emplastrum, from Greek emplastron ‘daub, salve’), later reinforced by the Old French noun plastre. Sense 1 dates from late Middle English