Flipkart Perfect Homes Dorn Glass Coffee Table(Finish Color - Black)

Brand: Flipkart Perfect Homes ID: CFTFYEFHBAARFWWV

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Facial hair is a prominent feature of a man's face and it needs to be groomed regularly if you want to maintain a suave image. Helping you do this is this Nova trimmer. It comes with 20 lock-in settings which let you trim and style your facial hair. Its compact size means you can carry it along with you in your toiletry bag when you travel.With the OnePlus Bullets Wireless Z Bluetooth Headset, you can experience low-latency, high-quality immersive audio no matter wherever you are. This headset features a Quick Switch feature to switch between devices, Quick Pair for fast pairing, and a 9.2 mm Dynamic Driver for foot-tapping music.boAt BassHeads 100 Wired Handsfree Headset (Black, In the Ear).Striped Men Round Neck T-shirt

Flipkart is an Indian e-commerce company based in Bangalore, Karnataka, India. It was founded by Sachin Bansal and Binny Bansal in 2007. The company initially focused on book sales, before expanding into other product categories such as consumer electronics, fashion, home essentials & groceries, and lifestyle products.

The service competes primarily with Amazon's Indian subsidiary, and the domestic rival Snapdeal. As of March 2017, Flipkart held a 39.5% market share of India's e-commerce industry. Flipkart is significantly dominant in the sale of apparel (a position that was bolstered by its acquisition of Myntra), and was described as being "neck and neck" with Amazon in the sale of electronics and mobile phones. Flipkart also owns PhonePe, a mobile payments service based on the Unified Payments Interface (UPI).

In August 2018, U.S.-based retail chain Walmart acquired a 77% controlling stake in Flipkart for US$16 billion, valuing it at $20 billion.

Perfect commonly refers to:

  • Perfection, a philosophical concept
  • Perfect (grammar), a grammatical category in certain languages
  • "Perfect" (Ed Sheeran song)

Perfect may also refer to:

Dorn (German for thorn) is a German/Austrian and Dutch/Flemish surname. Notable people with the surname include:

  • Andrew Dorn (born 1986), American distance runner
  • August T. Dorn (1849-1923), American politician
  • Dieter Dorn (born 1935), German theatre director
  • Dolores Dorn (born 1934), American film actor
  • Edward John Dorn (1854-1937), United States Naval officer and Governor of Guam
  • Ed Dorn (1929–1999), U.S. poet
  • Earl Van Dorn (1820–1863), U.S. major general
  • Friedrich Ernst Dorn (1848–1916), German physicist
  • Francis E. Dorn (1911–1987), member of the United States House of Representatives
  • George W. Dorn (1836–1891), President of the Chico Board of Trustees in 1872
  • Gerhard Dorn (c. 1530 – 1584), Belgian philosopher, translator, alchemist, physician and bibliophile
  • Heinrich Dorn (1804–1892), German conductor and composer
  • Ivan Dorn (born 1988), Ukrainian singer, DJ, TV presenter and producer
  • Jennifer Dunbar Dorn, English writer and filmmaker
  • Jerry verDorn (born 1948), American actor
  • Joel Dorn (1942–2007), music producer
  • Johannes Albrecht Bernhard Dorn (1805–1881), German orientalist
  • Ludwik Dorn (born 1954), Polish politician
  • Luke Dorn (born 1982), rugby player
  • Michael Dorn (born 1952), U.S. actor
  • Robert C. Dorn, New York politician
  • Roosevelt F. Dorn (born 1935), mayor
  • Rüdiger Dorn (born 1969), game designer
  • Thea Dorn (born 1970), German writer
  • Walter Dorn (born 1961), scientist, educator, author and researcher
  • William Jennings Bryan Dorn (1916–2005), U.S. politician

Fictional characters:

  • Fandorin, a fictitious Russian surname derived from von Dorn
  • Van Dorn Detective Agency, a fictitious detective agency in a series of novels by Clive Cussler
  • Dorn Marto, a character in the video game Star Ocean
  • Rogal Dorn, one of the twenty primarchs and leader of the Imperial Fists in table top game Warhammer 40,000
  • Roger Dorn, third baseman for the Cleveland Indians in the 1989 movie Major League (film) and the 1994 sequel Major League II
  • Chris Dorn and son Kurt Dorn, wheat farmers in Zane Grey's 1919 novel The Desert of Wheat

Glass is a non-crystalline, often transparent amorphous solid, that has widespread practical, technological, and decorative use in, for example, window panes, tableware, and optics. Glass is most often formed by rapid cooling (quenching) of the molten form; some glasses such as volcanic glass are naturally occurring. The most familiar, and historically the oldest, types of manufactured glass are "silicate glasses" based on the chemical compound silica (silicon dioxide, or quartz), the primary constituent of sand. Soda-lime glass, containing around 70% silica, accounts for around 90% of manufactured glass. The term glass, in popular usage, is often used to refer only to this type of material, although silica-free glasses often have desirable properties for applications in modern communications technology. Some objects, such as drinking glasses and eyeglasses, are so commonly made of silicate-based glass that they are simply called by the name of the material.

Although brittle, silicate glass is extremely durable, and many examples of glass fragments exist from early glass-making cultures. Archaeological evidence suggests glass-making dates back to at least 3,600 BCE in Mesopotamia, Egypt, or Syria. The earliest known glass objects were beads, perhaps created accidentally during metal-working or the production of faience. Due to its ease of formability into any shape, glass has been traditionally used for vessels: bowls, vases, bottles, jars and drinking glasses. In its most solid forms, it has also been used for paperweights and marbles. Glass can be coloured by adding metal salts or painted and printed with vitreous enamels, leading to its use in stained glass windows and other glass art objects.

The refractive, reflective and transmission properties of glass make glass suitable for manufacturing optical lenses, prisms, and optoelectronics materials. Extruded glass fibres have application as optical fibres in communications networks, thermal insulating material when matted as glass wool so as to trap air, or in glass-fibre reinforced plastic (fibreglass).

Coffee is a brewed drink prepared from roasted coffee beans, the seeds of berries from certain Coffea species. When coffee berries turn from green to bright red in color – indicating ripeness – they are picked, processed, and dried. Dried coffee seeds (referred to as "beans") are roasted to varying degrees, depending on the desired flavor. Roasted beans are ground and then brewed with near-boiling water to produce the beverage known as coffee.

Coffee is darkly colored, bitter, slightly acidic and has a stimulating effect in humans, primarily due to its caffeine content. It is one of the most popular drinks in the world, and can be prepared and presented in a variety of ways (e.g., espresso, French press, caffè latte). It is usually served hot, although iced coffee is common.

Clinical research indicates that moderate coffee consumption is benign or mildly beneficial as a stimulant in healthy adults, with continuing research on whether long-term consumption reduces the risk of some diseases, although those long-term studies are generally of poor quality.

The earliest credible evidence of coffee-drinking as the modern beverage appears in modern-day Yemen in southern Arabia in the middle of the 15th century in Sufi shrines where coffee seeds were first roasted and brewed in a manner similar to how it is now prepared for drinking. The Yemenis procured the coffee beans from the Ethiopian Highlands and began cultivation. By the 16th century, the drink had reached the rest of the Middle East and North Africa, later spreading to Europe.

The two most commonly grown are C. arabica and C. robusta. Coffee plants are now cultivated in over 70 countries, primarily in the equatorial regions of the Americas, Southeast Asia, the Indian subcontinent, and Africa. As of 2018, Brazil was the leading grower of coffee beans, producing 35% of the world total. Coffee is a major export commodity as the leading legal agricultural export for numerous countries. It is one of the most valuable commodities exported by developing countries. Green, unroasted coffee is one of the most traded agricultural commodities in the world. The way developed countries trade coffee with developing nations has been criticised, as well as the impact on the environment with regards to the clearing of land for coffee-growing and water use. Consequently, the markets for fair trade and organic coffee are expanding.

Table may refer to:

  • Table (furniture), a piece of furniture with a flat top and one or more legs
  • Table (information), a data arrangement with rows and columns
  • Table (database)
  • Calligra Tables, a spreadsheet application
  • Mathematical table
  • Table (landform)
  • Table (parliamentary procedure)
  • Tables (board game)
  • The Table, a volcanic tuya in British Columbia, Canada
  • Table, surface of the sound board (music) of a string instrument
  • Al-Ma'ida, the fifth sura of the Qur'an, usually translated as “The Table”
  • Water table

Finish may refer to:

  • Finishing (whisky), in the distillation of Scotch
  • The aftertaste of an alcoholic beverage, particularly for:
    • whisky
    • wine
  • Finished good, a good that is completed as to manufacturing but not yet sold or distributed to the end-user
  • Surface finishing, various industrial processes for modifying a workpiece's surface
    • Mechanical finish, processes that modify a surface using mechanical means
  • Wood finishing, the process of embellishing and/or protecting the surface of wooden objects

Color (American English), or colour (Commonwealth English), is the characteristic of visual perception described through color categories, with names such as red, orange, yellow, green, blue, or purple. This perception of color derives from the stimulation of photoreceptor cells (in particular cone cells in the human eye and other vertebrate eyes) by electromagnetic radiation (in the visible spectrum in the case of humans). Color categories and physical specifications of color are associated with objects through the wavelengths of the light that is reflected from them and their intensities. This reflection is governed by the object's physical properties such as light absorption, emission spectra, etc.

By defining a color space, colors can be identified numerically by coordinates, which in 1931 were also named in global agreement with internationally agreed color names like mentioned above (red, orange, etc.) by the International Commission on Illumination. The RGB color space for instance is a color space corresponding to human trichromacy and to the three cone cell types that respond to three bands of light: long wavelengths, peaking near 564–580 nm (red); medium-wavelength, peaking near 534–545 nm (green); and short-wavelength light, near 420–440 nm (blue). There may also be more than three color dimensions in other color spaces, such as in the CMYK color model, wherein one of the dimensions relates to a color's colorfulness).

The photo-receptivity of the "eyes" of other species also varies considerably from that of humans and so results in correspondingly different color perceptions that cannot readily be compared to one another. Honeybees and bumblebees for instance have trichromatic color vision sensitive to ultraviolet but is insensitive to red. Papilio butterflies possess six types of photoreceptors and may have pentachromatic vision. The most complex color vision system in the animal kingdom has been found in stomatopods (such as the mantis shrimp) with up to 12 spectral receptor types thought to work as multiple dichromatic units.

The science of color is sometimes called chromatics, colorimetry, or simply color science. It includes the study of the perception of color by the human eye and brain, the origin of color in materials, color theory in art, and the physics of electromagnetic radiation in the visible range (that is, what is commonly referred to simply as light).

Black is the darkest color, the result of the absence or complete absorption of visible light. It is an achromatic color, a color without hue, like white and gray. It is often used symbolically or figuratively to represent darkness, while white represents light. Black and white have often been used to describe opposites such as good and evil, the Dark Ages versus Age of Enlightenment, and night versus day. Since the Middle Ages, black has been the symbolic color of solemnity and authority, and for this reason is still commonly worn by judges and magistrates.

Black was one of the first colors used by artists in neolithic cave paintings. In the 14th century, it was worn by royalty, clergy, judges and government officials in much of Europe. It became the color worn by English romantic poets, businessmen and statesmen in the 19th century, and a high fashion color in the 20th century. In the Roman Empire, it became the color of mourning, and over the centuries it was frequently associated with death, evil, witches and magic. According to surveys in Europe and North America, it is the color most commonly associated with mourning, the end, secrets, magic, force, violence, evil, and elegance.

Black ink is the most common color used for printing books, newspapers and documents, as it provides the highest contrast with white paper and thus the easiest color to read. Similarly, black text on a white screen is the most common format used on computer screens.

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