plash Meaning in Bengali - Synonyms and Definition of plash

Definition of plash

verb

a sound produced by liquid striking something or being struck.

I don't remember hearing the tell-tale plash of water today.

bend and interweave (branches and twigs) to form a hedge.

Osage orange and some other plants are plashed ; that is, the plants are set at an angle rather than perpendicularly, and they are wired together obliquely in such a way that they make an impenetrable barrier just above the surface of the ground.

splash.

Quietly the boats were launched, plashing outwards towards that blue light that shimmered starlike in the blackness.

plash definition and meaning. What does plash definination?

Example of plash

  • As he became more awake, his senses became alert to another sound; that of gurgling, plashing water.

  • Carefully picking his way through the sodden hillocks of grass, rather deep plashes and large stones strewn over the landscape, he soon noticed that his horse had wandered back and was taking an interest in his movements.

  • Chris plashed the water with his hand.

  • I don't remember hearing the tell-tale plash of water today.

  • I ride fast trying to avoid water and deep muddy plashes .

  • If livestock containment was the priority, this usually meant that the hedge would be laid or plashed every 5 to 10 (or even 20) years, in order to reduce its overall bulk and increase its density.

  • It had been strongly plashed in the past February, and was stiff and stout.

  • Manga's familiar marks - the ramjet speed lines, the plashy globular peepers, the buckets of gore, - are merely the crumbs of an old and highly developed art form.

  • On the plashy banks of the Housatonic River in northern Connecticut one morning last week, two fishermen looked up with scowls as a hiker with a rucksack and a brown duffle shaped like an oversized golf bag broke through the woods with a noise loud enough to scare every trout within 50 yd.

  • Osage orange and some other plants are plashed ; that is, the plants are set at an angle rather than perpendicularly, and they are wired together obliquely in such a way that they make an impenetrable barrier just above the surface of the ground.