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pané

[pa-ney; French pa-ney] /pæˈneɪ; French paˈneɪ/
adjective
1.
(of food) prepared with bread crumbs; breaded.
Origin
< French
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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Examples for pané
  • Select the slide you want to change in the pane on the left.
  • To look out one's window and see nothing but doom is to be focused on the cracks in the pane rather than the vista beyond it.
  • The right pane displays the entire profile, with a selected area defined by two red vertical lines.
  • And, since there's still a pane missing, now they have an excuse to own another dog.
  • Pane wrote, and boaters often anchored in the harbor to listen.
  • All you need to do is drag the item from the center pane and drop it on the appropriate library in the left pane.
  • New roof, new double pane windows, new furnace and lighting.
  • All the left pane information is minimized by default.
  • Both have granite counters in the kitchen, double pane windows, and private garages.
  • If a job is not done by a set deadline, the pane goes red and the employee's supervisor is automatically notified.
British Dictionary definitions for pané

pané

/pane/
adjective
1.
(of fish, meat, etc) dipped or rolled in breadcrumbs before cooking

pane1

/peɪn/
noun
1.
a sheet of glass in a window or door
2.
a panel of a window, door, wall, etc
3.
a flat section or face, as of a cut diamond
4.
(philately)
  1. any of the rectangular marked divisions of a sheet of stamps made for convenience in selling
  2. a single page in a stamp booklet See also tête-bêche, se tenant
Word Origin
C13: from Old French pan portion, from Latin pannus rag

pane2

/peɪn/
noun, verb
1.
a variant of peen
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
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Word Origin and History for pané
pane
mid-13c., "garment, part of a garment," later "side of a building, section of a wall," from O.Fr. pan "piece, panel" (11c.), from L. pannum (nom. pannus) "piece of cloth, garment," probably cognate with Goth. fana "piece of cloth," Gk. penos "web." Sense of "window glass" first attested mid-15c.
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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