shutter vs shudder

shutter shudder

Definitions

  • 1) photography The part of a camera that opens for a controlled period of time to let light in during taking a picture.
  • 2) usually plural Protective panels, usually wooden, placed over windows to block out the light.
  • 3) A hinged cover or screen for a window, usually fitted with louvers.
  • 4) A mechanical device of a camera that controls the duration of a photographic exposure, as by opening and closing to allow light coming through the lens to expose a plate or film.
  • 5) One that shuts, as.
  • 6) Music The movable louvers on a pipe organ, controlled by pedals, that open and close the swell box.
  • 7) (Photog.) A mechanical device of various forms, attached to the aperture of a camera lens for opening and closing to expose the plate. It is usually designed so that the time during which the aperture is opened may be varied by a manual dial or by some automatic mechanism, thereby allowing proper exposure of a photographic film under different intensities of light.
  • 8) One who shuts or closes.
  • 9) A movable cover or screen for a window, designed to shut out the light, to obstruct the view, or to be of some strength as a defense; a blind.
  • 10) A removable cover, or a gate, for closing an aperture of any kind, as for closing the passageway for molten iron from a ladle.
  • 11) a hinged blind for a window
  • 12) a mechanical device on a camera that opens and closes to control the time of a photographic exposure
  • 13) Hence, specifically— A frame or panel of wood or iron or other strong material used as a cover, usually for a window, in order to shut out the light, to prevent spectators from seeing the interior, or to serve as a protection for the aperture. There are inside and outside shutters. Inside shutters are usually in several hinged pieces which fold back into a recessed casing in the wall called a boxing. The principal piece is called the front shutter, and the auxiliary piece a back flap. Some shutters are arranged to be opened or closed by a sliding movement either horizontally or vertically, and others, particularly those for shops, are made in sections, so as to be entirely removable from the window. Shutters for shop-fronts are also made to roll up like curtains, to fold like Venetian blinds, etc.
  • 14) The name given by Inigo Jones, the architect, to the side scenes or slips which he used in his pomps and masques.
  • 15) Evening.
  • 16) That which closes or ends.
  • 17) One who or that which shuts.
  • 18) In photography, a device for opening and again closing a lens mechanically, in order to make an exposure, especially a so-called instantaneous exposure occupying a fraction of a second. The kinds of shutters are innumerable, the simplest being the drop or guillotine shutter, in which a thin perforated piece slides in grooves by gravity when released, so that the perforation in falling passes across the field of the lens. The more mechanically elaborate shutters are actuated by springs, and are commonly so arranged that the speed of the exposure can be regulated.
  • 19) In organ-building, one of the blinds of which the front of the swell-box is made. By means of a foot-lever or pedal the shutters of the box can be opened so as to let the sound out, or closed so as to deaden it.
  • 20) In founding, a gate or movable partition designed to cut off the runner to a mold from the channel in which molten metal is flowing.
  • 21) To close the shutters.
  • 22) To close up a building for a prolonged period of inoccupancy.
  • 23) close with shutters
  • 24) To cause to cease operations; close down.
  • 25) To furnish or close with shutters.

Definitions

  • 1) A shivering tremor.
  • 2) A moment of almost pleasurable fear; a frisson.
  • 3) A convulsive shiver, as from fear or revulsion.
  • 4) A vibration or trembling motion.
  • 5) The act of shuddering, as with fear.
  • 6) Specifically, a quick involuntary tremor or quiver of the body, as from fear, disgust, horror, or cold; a convulsive shiver.
  • 7) A tremulous motion; a quiver; a vibration.
  • 8) intransitive To vibrate jerkily.
  • 9) intransitive To shake nervously, as if from fear.
  • 10) shake, as from cold
  • 11) To shiver convulsively, as from fear or revulsion. synonym: shake.
  • 12) To vibrate; quiver.
  • 13) To tremble or shake with fear, horrer, or aversion; to shiver with cold; to quake.

Examples

  • 1) The exterior is whitewashed with blue shutters and little balconies.
  • 2) The stores finally pulled down the shutters at the weekend.
  • 3) Wooden shutters pull back to open the entire front wall to misty mountains.
  • 4) The metal shutter of his shop was ripped off by the blast.
  • 5) He took pictures by pressing the shutter release with his stronger left thumb.
  • 6) The camera shutters go off and it sounds like a thousand butterflies taking off.
  • 7) Closed shutters and quiet streets help nobody.
  • 8) Or do you put up the shutters and hope it all blows over?
  • 9) We closed the shutters and withdrew into ourselves.
  • 10) Each window sprouted a flag and blue metal mesh shutter.
  • 11) The flower shop was just pulling down its shutters as we paused on double yellow lines.
  • 12) There were wooden shutters on the windows.
  • 13) Being in care taught him to put up emotional shutters.
  • 14) Along the main streets stood scores of shops with their metal shutters ripped aside and interiors reduced to ashes.
  • 15) You can slide off the base to replace it with a camera shutter unit with a big battery inside.
  • 16) Aislinn woke as the first gray hues of dawn were seeking their way through the shutters and lighting the room.
  • 17) There was no hint of light behind the shutters in any of the houses as he went cautiously along the wall.
  • 18) Oh, but the shutters can come down fast.
  • 19) The robbers first rammed the shop's closed shutters with a car before kicking and hammering their way in.
  • 20) We stayed there in an old farmhouse with thick stone walls and shutters, and silk worms in the attic.
  • 21) Best, in that case, to keep the shutters down.
  • 22) The main building is colonial in feel, with whitewashed walls, green shutters and turrets at all four corners.
  • 23) By the time she faced the release of camera shutters, the smartly dressed, striking young woman was completely composed.
  • 24) They form the base of a gigantic pyramid of treason, stretching from the little gray house with green shutters to the towers of the Kremlin.
  • 25) The main purpose for the shutter is to offer the complete freedom of choosing the extent to which we want the elements to play a part in out interiors.
  • 26) The exposure time set on the camera just has to be long enough for the action to happen while the shutter is still open.
  • 27) To get the right fraction of a second, we must factor in shutter lag.
  • 28) The click of the camera shutter is the same sound a bear makes clacking its teeth warning another bear go away or I’m going to kick your butt!
  • 29) For example, ‘sports’ mode wouldn’t be any good because the shutter is too fast.
  • 30) Japan’s camera phones are designed to set off an electronic ring when the shutter is pressed, warning everyone nearby that a photograph is being taken.
  • 31) With a DSLR what you see in the viewfinder at the instant you press the shutter is the image you get.
  • 32) In most cases, this is not an issue on SLRs, but check our point-and-shoot Ratings (available to subscribers) for models with a short first-shot delay (also known as shutter lag) and next-shot delay.
  • 33) ‘A pair of windows with wooden shutters allows for a good deal of incoming light.’
  • 34) ‘It appears that a thief, described as a drunk male wearing a combat jacket, used a crowbar to prise open the security shutter before smashing the window.’
  • 35) ‘There were two doors, both seemingly exiting to the outside, and two windows that were covered on the inside by primitive wooden shutters.’
  • 36) ‘The master bedroom has an attractive bay window facing out on the street, with original wooden shutters for privacy.’
  • 37) ‘The timber casement windows are new, but much of the interior wood is original including the window shutters and some panelled doors.’
  • 38) ‘The other two bedrooms are at the front of the house and have the original window shutters for added privacy.’
  • 39) ‘The room is done up in the old colonial style, complete with red stained wooden floors, four poster bed, wooden shutters for windows and so on.’
  • 40) ‘As he already had an alarm system, window and door shutters plus several heavy security doors, I would have thought he had provided adequate security arrangements already.’
  • 41) ‘Decorated in pastel colours, the bedrooms retain many period features including wooden ceilings, window shutters and original doors with metal latches.’
  • 42) ‘The house has 220 square metres of space and includes a number of period features such as fireplaces, window shutters and wooden floors.’
  • 43) ‘I ran to the wooden shutters covering the windows by the door.’
  • 44) ‘Both rooms have pale yellow walls and white ceilings and each has an original window with wooden shutters, overlooking the gardens.’
  • 45) ‘The old wooden window shutters in this area have been retained and are in good condition.’
  • 46) ‘It was a room of narrow but long shape, with two glassless windows with wooden shutters.’
  • 47) ‘There are charmingly rickety old-style shutters on both the inside and outside of the long tall windows and large mirrored floor-to-ceiling wardrobes add to the sense of space.’
  • 48) ‘I almost fell out of the window when one of the shutters came off its hinges.’
  • 49) ‘Outside, rain pattered against the sides of the wooden house and shutters to the windows, and Lon loathed joining the horrid weather, but had no other choice.’
  • 50) ‘He threw open the shutters of two windows to reveal a simple and slightly dilapidated room with a stone fireplace built out from one wall, and furnished only with two wooden cots and a bench.’
  • 51) ‘Stylish wood window shutter panels with operable louvers offer privacy as well as control over the amount of light that enters a room.’
  • 52) ‘Despite having an alarm system, window and door shutters, plus several heavy security doors, thieves still managed to break into his shop on Saturday.’
  • 53) ‘In order to prevent the image from being blurry, Cassini actually had to rotate while the camera shutter was open in order to maintain her pointing at Phoebe.’
  • 54) ‘When the shutter of your camera opens for that fraction of a second, photons of light stream in and strike the silver halide grains suspended in the gelatin emulsion.’
  • 55) ‘The camera shutter was open for 8 m sec per frame to avoid motion blur of the particles.’
  • 56) ‘Arbus focused her camera and triggered the shutter.’
  • 57) ‘Even with your camera on top of a tripod, if you only use your finger to keep the shutter open, you run the risk of camera movement.’
  • 58) ‘All the shops are shuttered, all the windows closed.’
  • 59) ‘Restaurants, hotels and even bars closed their doors and shuttered their windows.’
  • 60) ‘Close the doors, shutter the windows, send them all home.’
  • 61) ‘The roof was flat, and all the windows were shuttered tightly closed.’
  • 62) ‘Jakartans also poured into shopping malls, many of which remained open on the holiday, although several shops in some of the buildings were shuttered.’
  • 63) ‘All he could hear was his own breathing and the clatter of his shoes on the rough plank floors as he ran around the tower, shuttering the windows.’
  • 64) ‘In typical Victorian style, each house has two interconnecting reception rooms at hall level, both with original shuttered sash windows and folding double doors.’
  • 65) ‘In the palm groves where one might expect temples and adobe villages, there are whitewashed churches and old villas with genteel balconies and shuttered windows.’
  • 66) ‘It has two reception rooms including a living room has with an original shuttered sash window, cast-iron fireplace with tiled inset and black slate surround, timber floorboards and ceiling plasterwork.’
  • 67) ‘Another double bedroom, again with original wooden floors, a marble fireplace and shuttered sash window, completes the accommodation at this level.’
  • 68) ‘At the moment, the owners are using the largest bedroom as a first floor drawing room which spans the width of the house and includes two shuttered windows and a cast iron fireplace.’
  • 69) ‘Both have impressive white marble fireplaces as well as timber flooring, cornices, centre roses and shuttered sash windows.’
  • 70) ‘Both have original marble fireplaces, shuttered sash windows and high ceilings with elaborate plasterwork.’
  • 71) ‘To the left the drawing room is a bright area with two shuttered sash windows overlooking the front garden and a fine marble fireplace.’
  • 72) ‘At the time they say they were told that although the windows were shuttered, there were four ceiling fans.’
  • 73) ‘Its windows were shuttered, so that no one could see into the court from outside.’
  • 74) ‘High white washed interior walls dotted with tiny shuttered windows lean into the centre of the stage and a scrubbed floors lopes up and back to the rarely opened door.’
  • 75) ‘It retains its original wooden floor and period fireplace, and overlooks St Alban's Road through shuttered windows.’
  • 76) ‘I glanced around, at the musty bookshelves and shuttered windows.’
  • 77) ‘Each item of furniture was draped in white sheets and the windows were shuttered.’

Examples

  • 1) With that our rally has ground to a shuddering halt.
  • 2) But the taxidermy art gives me the shudders.
  • 3) One could almost feel the shudders of disapproval through the floor.
  • 4) It has its wild and demonic forms and can sink to an almost grisly horror and shuddering.
  • 5) What sends a shudder of recognition through us is something else.
  • 6) It makes me shudder to think of the wasted money over the years.
  • 7) She shudders at the thought of what could have been.
  • 8) It gives you a shudder of disgust at this pretence at intelligence.
  • 9) With a cold shudder he forced the recollection away and rowed on to town.
  • 10) To suggest otherwise should make us shudder.
  • 11) This policy could bring that programme to a shuddering halt.
  • 12) But the story took such a dramatic turn that it made all the men shudder with horror.
  • 13) The thought still sends a shudder down my spine.
  • 14) He shudders at the thought of retirement.
  • 15) The smell of lavender still makes me shudder.
  • 16) The factors bringing the age of cheap food to such a shuddering halt are well understood.
  • 17) What a relief it was to watch them parade through my head without feeling the slightest shudder of resentment.
  • 18) One shudders to think of the scale of red ink if there is a more serious slide in credit quality.
  • 19) Yet once again the buried memory tried to rise, bringing with it a cold shudder.
  • 20) You shudder at them still.
  • 21) She gives a painful shudder.
  • 22) Yet he still shudders when he recalls the incident which knocked out THREE front teeth and fractured his jaw.
  • 23) Now after a 15-minute drive it shakes and shudders and only a five-minute rest helps.
  • 24) I shuddered and feared the worst when two of the all-male groups joined the queue for our flight to Crete.
  • 25) I bent lower over her, and as I did so a slight, involuntary movement, akin to what we call a shudder, ran through her body.
  • 26) BUt yeah, mention Wong Jing and i break out in shudder ...
  • 27) He appears to regard rights, a word that he usually encloses in shudder-quotes, as an alibi to advance material claims.
  • 28) That's the social safety net you've been sneering at, oh-so-wittily placing the phrase in shudder-quotes.
  • 29) -- Netflix shouldn't shudder from the iTunes movie rental news.
  • 30) The remoteness that made Goldberg shudder is just half a day's hike from the roadhead, on the east side of the mountain range where I happily spent all my childhood summers.
  • 31) "I never had the desire to come here," Howard said with what could be described as a shudder.
  • 32) Reading about it made me shudder, which is not something I do easily.
  • 33) Alone, in a sequestered place, surrounded by vestiges of old time and decay, it rather has a tendency to call a shudder into being.
  • 34) ‘I've made some mistake that I still shudder to think about.’
  • 35) ‘I do shudder to think of how the teams such as the one described in this article would have reacted to such pressure.’
  • 36) ‘In terms of our community and what we do and what it takes to get people in and off property, and I would shudder to think what it would take to do that in the middle of the night.’
  • 37) ‘His name was virtually unknown to the rest of society, but the horror stories that had been created by him made even grown men shudder to think about.’
  • 38) ‘You may be wondering why anyone in their right mind would stay on talk to their friend until two in the morning, and you might shudder to think how long the phone bill will be next month.’
  • 39) ‘I'd shudder to think what the daily uniform would look like if they had one.’
  • 40) ‘Each time he would shudder with fear and with sickness from the drugs, and he would swear to change.’
  • 41) ‘His people shuddered when they came near him, for they feared his anger.’
  • 42) ‘Doug stuck his tongue in her ear and Diana shuddered in revulsion.’
  • 43) ‘People shudder at the thought of them and turn away.’
  • 44) ‘Most people shudder at the thought of positive eugenics.’
  • 45) ‘It's not like an experience where people shudder or run away from the camera when they see you.’
  • 46) ‘You may shudder to learn that the government has revised its hurricane forecast for the season that began June 1 for the worst.’
  • 47) ‘Second, the oh-so-vile taste of the beer - I still shudder at the memory from last night.’
  • 48) ‘I too shudder when I hear the writer of the ‘Lost in Space’ film is working on the sequels.’
  • 49) ‘I still shudder at the cost but I must admit it's worth a few months of strict economy to have a good roof over-head.’
  • 50) ‘Many women who were once prostitutes shudder when they look back on their experience.’
  • 51) ‘Margaret shuddered at that thought, she didn't want to fight.’
  • 52) ‘Sarah shuddered at her touch, feeling a little uncomfortable.’
  • 53) ‘A few of the more starved prisoners shuddered with the sudden change in temperature for a while before growing accustomed to it.’
  • 54) ‘Trinity's office tower shuddered and dust began to penetrate the building down elevator shafts from the top.’
  • 55) ‘A cannon ball struck the wall of the fortress and the building shuddered underneath us.’
  • 56) ‘The engine kicked over and the van shuddered as it pulled forward and out to the street.’
  • 57) ‘Then suddenly there was a loud, disconcerting sound, and the building shuddered slightly.’
  • 58) ‘As he was about to reach my friend, the freight train roared and the house shuddered and howled, but the old man never knew it.’
  • 59) ‘Every time the driver changed gears, the bus shuddered, stalled and rolled backwards.’
  • 60) ‘The explosions began around 2: 30 am and came in rapid succession, seconds apart, making buildings shudder.’
  • 61) ‘She pressed down on a button and the ship shuddered as the main engine sprung to life.’
  • 62) ‘A rogue wave breaks over the coach-house roof, and the boat shudders in protest.’
  • 63) ‘The carriage shuddered and began to roll forward, clattering over the cobblestones.’
  • 64) ‘The airship pitched suddenly diving forward and then back as the aircraft shuddered in a sick whine.’
  • 65) ‘Nearing 4,000m, my ears pop again, before the car shudders to a stop, and another fleece-covered assistant lets us out.’
  • 66) ‘The car eventually shuddered to a halt on its roof.’
  • 67) ‘Suddenly, there was a loud blast and the house shuddered momentarily.’
  • 68) ‘Next afternoon a squall out of the southeast is kicking up and our tent shudders against the strong gusts.’
  • 69) ‘The entire ship shudders from the massive shock and the power blinks off for a minute then flickers back on.’
  • 70) ‘The aircraft shuddering and its reduced controllability severely compounded the difficulty of the instrument flight.’
  • 71) ‘I also noticed some body flex due to loss of structural rigidity with the whole car shuddering over potholes in the roads.’
  • 72) ‘The aircraft shuddered to a stop and began a rapid rollback.’
  • 73) ‘The elevator shuddered to a stop as all the lights went out.’
  • 74) ‘Milo's coughing fit passed, and he lay back down on the bed, breathing deep, shuddering breaths.’
  • 75) ‘She snapped, taking a deep, shuddering breath.’
  • 76) ‘He drew a deep shuddering breath, cursing with every ounce of his soul the hallmark of the Elven race that gave him the memories of his parents' lives as they themselves had lived them.’
  • 77) ‘Mina took a deep, shuddering breath, and sobbed.’
  • 78) ‘Taking a deep, shuddering breath, she whispered, ‘It was horrifying.’’
  • 79) ‘Drawing in a deep, shuddering breath, he brushed away his tears and tried to shake the cold, bitter feeling that had settled within him.’
  • 80) ‘His emerald eyes opened again after he had taken a deep, shuddering breath, but he would not let his sight fall on the weapon in her grasp.’
  • 81) ‘She drew a deep, shuddering breath and let it out with a shaky sigh.’
  • 82) ‘He slumped against the windows, taking a deep shuddering breath.’
  • 83) ‘I lifted up a hand to wipe them away as took a deep shuddering breath.’
  • 84) ‘The Welshman took a deep, shuddering breath, yet when he spoke his voice was steady.’
  • 85) ‘He waits as Ian takes in a deep and shuddering breath then opens his eyes as commanded.’
  • 86) ‘I closed my eyes, trying to calm myself down, trying to forget the horror of the nightmare, and took one deep shuddering breath.’
  • 87) ‘He took a deep breath, shuddering, and tried again.’
  • 88) ‘She breathed in and out in long shuddering breaths.’
  • 89) ‘Nor's eyes widened with surprise and he let out a short, shuddering breath.’
  • 90) ‘The tears spilled over and Faith turned away as she found herself racked by shuddering breaths.’
  • 91) ‘She pulled away from my grasp and leaned against the nearest tree, shuddering and gasping for breath as she sobbed into her hands.’
  • 92) ‘Jake awoke instantly, shuddering and gasping for breath.’
  • 93) ‘I imagine if any proper Springsteen fans are reading they'll be shuddering at that.’
  • 94) ‘At one point, a technician lifted his wounded leg to clean it, and the weakened tibia fractured with a sharp crack that sent shudders through the surgical staff.’
  • 95) ‘She hurriedly climbed out, her body racked with shudders.’
  • 96) ‘But I think that first-degree murder verdict should send a shudder through the defendant.’
  • 97) ‘A tremor rose up inside me, somewhat like a shudder or shiver, but I wasn't cold or afraid.’
  • 98) ‘As he approached the spot he said he heard ‘a sort of a shudder and bump’.’
  • 99) ‘So, I gave a little shudder, and turned back to my tasks in hand, including a little watercolour painting.’
  • 100) ‘The shudder in Tsushiko's body movements told Chase of the prisoner's rising anxiety.’
  • 101) ‘His shudders slowed and his body gradually untensed.’
  • 102) ‘Not from cold, not from pain, just from the nearness of him that sent shudders lightly through her body.’
  • 103) ‘An involuntary shudder snaked through my body.’
  • 104) ‘Leaning close to whisper in his ear I felt his body shudder.’
  • 105) ‘A shudder went through her body, and she broke contact with him.’
  • 106) ‘When I was done, my body gave a shudder and slowly began to sink.’
  • 107) ‘A shudder passed through her body and all the colour drained from her face.’
  • 108) ‘If Darwin could have seen the molecular complexity of the eye, his shudder might well have turned even colder.’
  • 109) ‘The word sends a shudder through the body of any veteran of the Second World War.’
  • 110) ‘When the lever is pulled, the body twists and shudders violently, cooks and sizzles obscenely, and emits horrible noises from the nose, mouth and anus.’
  • 111) ‘Causing a shift in policy that's not based on real policy concerns but on public distastes and shudders should not be the aim of good journalism.’
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