We had somewhat less than an ounce, to be sure; but that amount in flake gold bulks considerably.
Bone and flake cold fish; season with salt and cayenne pepper.
After that Fleetfoot took great pains to learn how to flake flint points.
If you can find a piece of flint strike off a flake with a hammer-stone.
But the Foam Flake jogged on and at last drew up beside the Bradley office.
When Flaker did this, the flake, which had been only a knife, became a file as well as a saw.
Presently, flake by flake, the first snow of winter drifted down.
The wind had ceased, but the snow was still falling, here and there a flake.
She and her packages and bags were tucked in the buggy and George unhitched the placid Foam 163 Flake.
The impending snow hung over the city but not a flake had fallen as yet.
flake early 14c., possibly from O.E. *flacca "flakes of snow," from O.N. flak "loose or torn piece" (related to O.N. fla "to skin," see flay), from P.Gmc. *flak- (cf. M.Du. vlac "flat, level," M.H.G. vlach, Ger. Flocke "flake"); from the same PIE root as L. plaga "a flat surface, district, region." The verb is attested from early 15c. Related: Flaked; flaking.