earmuff

(redirected from Earmuffs)
Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
  • noun

Words related to earmuff

either of a pair of ear coverings (usually connected by a headband) that are worn to keep the ears warm in cold weather

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
Earmuffs should rest about two finger widths from your jawbone and completely cover your ears for a tight seal on the side of your face.
It's easy to jump up from a $20 set of earmuffs to a $65 electronic set.
But with advances in hearing protection--ranging from digital electronic inside-the-ear devices as well as battery-powered earmuffs featuring amplification and automatic shut-off when the decibel level spikes past "harmful"--you're just plain crazy not to take advantage.
A common issue for workers wearing protective earmuffs is that moisture can be absorbed and condensed water builds up in the cups and headband, leading to hygiene issues and discomfort for the wearer.
Earplugs and earmuffs are the best way to protect the ears at these events.
AND The One Show going to the trouble of putting a blindfold and earmuffs on arachnophobe Claudia Winkleman so she could avoid a piece about spiders.
They include SecureFit Protective Eyewear, Peltor X Series Earmuffs, the H-800 Series Full Brim Hard Hat with a Uvicator Sensor, the Safety Sunwear Series, and the Peltor WS Series Headsets with Bluetooth Wireless Technology.
com A HEAD START | These fun sheepskin earmuffs will shield your ears from the icy wind and keep tresses firmly in place.
The demand of winter cloths like jackets, coats, scarfs, sweaters, hats, earmuffs were witnessed upward trend in the markets and weekly and Lunda bazaars of twin cities that increase the income of shopkeepers.
The colorful Dora the Explorer ornament also features the adorable Boots the Monkey, with both wearing bright, glittery earmuffs.
Dogs and cats in the shelter in East Hampton may be medicated with tranquillisers and earmuffs to cope with the 'Rock and roll' noise.
These personal protective equipment standards require employers to provide goggles and face shields that fit properly without restricting vision, earplugs and earmuffs when they will reduce noise to acceptable levels and are less costly than administrative and engineering controls, and respirators to protect workers from exposure to air contaminants.
That original cranial-helmet system used "Mickey Mouse" earmuffs to protect against the twin Westinghouse J34 turbojet engines of the F2H-2 Banshee.
Clark, of the David Clark Company, used "Mickey Mouse" earmuffs in the original cranial-helmet system.