(redirected from By the Glass)
BTGBIT (Built-In Test) Target Generator
BTGBridging the Gap
BTGBehind the Glass
BTGBlack Tooth Grin
BTGBack to Godhead (magazine)
BTGBehind the Gates
BTGBalance to Go
BTGBusiness Target Group (various locations)
BTGBegbies Traynor Group (Manchester, UK)
BTGBritish Technology Group
BTGBusiness Technology Group (various locations)
BTGBetreuungsgesetz (Germany)
BTGBroadband Technology Group (PCTEL, Inc.)
BTGBoiler, Turbine, Generator
BTGBiomass Technology Group BV
BTGBeijing Tourism Group (China)
BTGBeyond the Grave (gaming clan)
BTGBeta Thromboglobulin
BTGBy the Glass (restaurants)
BTGBiotechnology Group
BTGBall-Turret Gunner
BTGBodycote Testing Group (various locations)
BTGBefore The Game
BTGBedrijfstelecommunicatie Grootgebruikers (Dutch: Large-Scale Telecommunications User Company)
BTGBasic Target Graphic
BTGBuck Tooth Grin
BTGBe That Guy
BTGBeat the Geeks (TV show)
BTGBand Theory Group
BTGBien Ta Grotte (French internet slang)
BTGBio-Technology General Ltd (Israel)
BTGBroadband Transmit Group
BTGBroadcast Time Group
BTGBerndt Toast Gang (National Cartoonists Society, NCS)
BTGBurundian Transitional Government
BTGBrigade Tactical Group (US Army)
BTGBlog to Great (website)
BTGBoulevard Transportation Group
BTGBetter than Geek (Louisiana)
References in classic literature ?
Sir Mulberry took several turns up and down the room, whistling carelessly all the time; stopped to finish the last glass of claret which he had poured out a few minutes before, walked again, put on his hat, adjusted it by the glass, drew on his gloves, and, at last, walked slowly out.
Another thing you would expect to see are signs of wear to the base - minute scratches caused by the glass being moved around on a table or shelf over a long period of time.
The heat absorbed by the glass was vented through louvered elements in the top of the walkway.
So at Maestro, the customers go for wine--mostly by the glass. "We use the Spiegleau white, red, Burgundy and Bordeaux glasses.
Vanadium carbide can be used to protect kneading and screw elements from wear by the glass.
McElheny's recent projects address the legacy of modernism, from Adolf Loos's anti-ornamental screeds of the early twentieth century (to which McElheny responds with Adolf Loos, 2001, a group of exquisite white glass objects shown in rectangular all-white vitrines) to reproductions of colorful "feminine-shaped" works by the glass design company Venini, which in the '50s had sought to engage with haute couture.
"Because of the type of equipment we have at most of our facilities, we're able to take the mixed glass from a single stream process and prepare that for use by the glass manufacturers," Porta says.