Flue

A flue is a duct, pipe, or chimney for conveying exhaust gases from a fireplace, furnace, water heater, boiler, or generator to the outdoors. In the United States, they are also known as vents and for boilers as breeching for water heaters and modern furnaces. They usually operate by buoyancy, also known as the stack effect, or the combustion prod
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flue

[n] - a conduit to carry off smoke
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Flue

Large pipe through which fumes escape from a gas water heater, furnace, or fireplace. Normally these flue pipes are double walled, galvanized sheet metal pipe and sometimes referred to as a 'B Vent'. Fireplace flue pipes are normally triple walled. In addition, nothing combustible shall be within one inch from the flue pipe.
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Flue

Tube conveying smoke or fumes from fireplaces or appliances
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Flue

A tube that conveys fumes or smoke from appliances or fireplaces.
Found on http://www.interbuilders.co.uk/glossary/f/flue.html

Flue

See Chimney
Found on http://www.magiglo.co.uk/glossary.html

Flue

A channel for fumes leading to a chimney or vent from a furnace which would allow the fumes to disperse. This might be large enough to admit a child or periodic flooding to scrape any residues from the side walls. Flues could run for miles, e.g. the Allendale chimneys were used from the smelting mill and were about three miles.
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Flue

A pipe used to exhaust smoke, gas or air.
Found on http://www.rookinspections.com/glossary/glossaryf.shtml

Flue

Flue noun [ Confer Old French flue a flowing, from fluer to flow, from Latin fluere (cf. Fluent ); a perhaps a corruption of English flute .] An inclosed passage way for establishing and directing a current of air, gases, etc.; an air passage ; esp.: (a) A co
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/F/48

Flue

Flue noun [ Confer French flou light, tender, German flau weak, W. llwch dust. √84.] Light down, such as rises from cotton, fur, etc.; very fine lint or hair. Dickens.
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Flue

Flue noun In an organ flue pipe, the opening between the lower lip and the languet.
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flue

An inclosed passage way for establishing and directing a current of air, gases, etc.; an air passage; especially., ... A compartment or division of a chimney for conveying flame and smoke to the outer air. ... A passage way for conducting a current of fresh, foul, or heated air from one place to another. A pipe or passage for conveying flame and ho
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flue

noun a conduit to carry off smoke
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Flue

• (n.) A passage way for conducting a current of fresh, foul, or heated air from one place to another. • (n.) A pipe or passage for conveying flame and hot gases through surrounding water in a boiler; -- distinguished from a tube which holds water and is surrounded by fire. Small flues are called fire tubes or simply tubes. • (n.) An
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flue

(from the article `chimney`) ...blow smoke out into the room. The smoke chamber narrows uniformly toward the top; it slows down drafts and acts as a reservoir for smoke trapped ... device used for heating or cooking. The first of historical record was built in 1490 in Alsace, entirely of brick and tile, including the flue. The ... [...
Found on http://www.britannica.com/eb/a-z/f/40

Flue

- Large pipe through which fumes escape from a gas water heater, furnace, or fireplace. Normally these flue pipes are double walled, galvanized sheet metal pipe and sometimes referred to as a 'B Vent'. Fireplace flue pipes are normally triple walled. In addition, nothing combustible shall be within one inch from the flue pipe.
Found on http://www.homebuildingmanual.com/Glossary.htm

flue

  1. flat blade-like projection on the arm of an anchor
  2. organ pipe whose tone is produced by air passing across the sharp edge of a fissure or lip
  3. a conduit to carry off smoke

Found on

flue

The structure (in a residential heating appliance, industrial furnace, or power plant) into which combustion gases flow and are contained until they are emitted to the atmosphere. Flue gas is the gas resulting from the combustion of a fuel that is emitted to the flue. Related category &nb...
Found on http://www.daviddarling.info/encyclopedia/F/AE_flue.html

Flue

Flue is British slang for the vagina.
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Flue

Flue is British slang for the vagina.
Found on http://www.probertencyclopaedia.com/browse/ZF.HTM

Flue

A large fire tube, either used as the main heating surface in a flued boiler, or used as enlarged firetubes in a locomotive-style boiler where these contain the superheater elements.
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Glossary_of_boiler_terms

Flue

Large pipe through which fumes escape from a gas water heater, furnace, or fireplace. Normally these
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Flue

The pipe or conduit that allows combustion gasses to exit the house.
Found on http://www.superglossary.com/Glossary/Business/Real_Estate/
No exact match found