Pipe may refer to:

  • Pipe (fluid conveyance), a hollow cylinder following certain dimension rules
  • Smoking pipe
  • Pipe (unit) or butt, a cask measurement
  • Pipe (casting), a type of metal casting defect
  • PIPES, a common buffer used in chemistry and biology laboratory work
  • PIPE deal or private investment in public equity
  • Boatswain's pipe, an official announcement made on a ship's internal broadcast system

Read more about Pipe:  Music, Computing, Proper Noun, Other Uses

Other articles related to "pipe":

... Pipe dream refers to visions experienced as a result of taking opiates (referring to the opium pipe) ... "Pipe dream" is also used as a term to describe a vain but fervent hope for an impossible or unlikely situation ... Pipe dream may also refer to ...
Pipe Clamp
... A pipe clamp is a type of clamp often employed in woodworking, piping or cabinet shops ... capacity of the clamp is determined by the length of the pipe used ... When referring to piping, pipe clamps are used to connect the pipe to the pipe hanger assembly ...
Pipe - Other Uses
... Volcanic pipe, a deep, narrow cone of solidified magma Postpipe, archaeological remains of a timber in a posthole Half-pipe and quarter pipe, semi-circular ... icing on a cake) Pipe (car), a Belgian automobile manufacturer ...
Richard S. Newcombe - Career - Author
... Newcombe also is an avid weight lifter, pipe collector, and writer ... and Italian actor Franco Columbu, and wrote In Search of Pipe Dreams (2006 book), Der Traum vom Pfeifenrauchen (translation The dream of the pipe smoking) (2007 book ...
Pipedream - Music
... Pipe Dreams (Potluck album), 2009 Pipedream (album), the first solo album from Lindisfarne front man Alan Hull Pipe Dreams (Murray Head album), 1995 "Pipe ...

Famous quotes containing the word pipe:

    Pan’s Syrinx was a girl indeed,
    Though now she’s turned into a reed;
    From that dear reed Pan’s pipe does come,
    A pipe that strikes Apollo dumb;
    Nor flute, nor lute, nor gittern can
    So chant it, as the pipe of Pan;
    John Lyly (1553–1606)

    When you can pipe that merry old strain,
    Robert of Lincoln, come back again.
    William Cullen Bryant (1794–1878)

    I am dead against art’s being self-expression. I see an inherent failure in any story which fails to detach itself from the author—detach itself in the sense that a well-blown soap-bubble detaches itself from the bowl of the blower’s pipe and spherically takes off into the air as a new, whole, pure, iridescent world. Whereas the ill-blown bubble, as children know, timidly adheres to the bowl’s lip, then either bursts or sinks flatly back again.
    Elizabeth Bowen (1899–1973)