English version

mould in Industry topic

mouldmould2 British English, mold American English verb  1 [transitive]DFCTI to shape a soft substance by pressing or rolling it or by putting it into a mouldmould something into something Mould the sausage meat into little balls. moulded plastic chairs2 [transitive]EFFECT/INFLUENCE to influence the way someone’s character or attitudes developmould something/somebody into something I try to take young athletes and mold them into team players. an attempt to mold public opinion3 [intransitive, transitive]TIGHT to fit closely to the shape of something, or to make something fit closelymould (something) to something The lining of the boot molds itself to the shape of your foot. Her wet dress was moulded to her body.→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
mouldHer movements were quick and graceful, like those of a potter moulding clay.In a way he has moulded himself on the likeness of Ben Hogan.The West Riding of Yorkshire was certainly a great influence in moulding his mind and manner of the particular artist he became.The outer skin would be moulded in clear perspex or similar with an inner skin behind it.Most of them looked as if they had been moulded in empty cat food tins.His face wore a manic expression into which it had been moulding itself, a little more permanently, with each passing day.Canon law, on the other hand, was the clay with which the pope could mould society.It took the influence and personality of one man, John Reith, to mould the organization in the early years.Mould the sausage meat into little balls.Sporting director Todt has moulded the team into a slick unit and Brawn provides the brains.