WordReference can't find this exact phrase, but click on each word to see its meaning:

mirrored lenses

We could not find the full phrase you were looking for.
The entry for "mirror" is displayed below.

Also see: mirrored | lenses

WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2019
mir•ror /ˈmɪrɚ/USA pronunciation   n. 
  1. a reflecting surface, usually of glass with a silvery backing:looked in the mirror to comb her hair.
  2. something that gives a faithful representation of something else:music that was a mirror of its time.

v. [+ object]
  1. to reflect as if in a mirror:The grey sea mirrored the rainy sky.
  2. to show or imitate:The poll's findings mirror the opinions of many Americans.
See -mir-.
WordReference Random House Unabridged Dictionary of American English © 2019
mir•ror  (mirər),USA pronunciation n. 
  1. a reflecting surface, originally of polished metal but now usually of glass with a silvery, metallic, or amalgam backing.
  2. such a surface set into a frame, attached to a handle, etc., for use in viewing oneself or as an ornament.
  3. any reflecting surface, as the surface of calm water under certain lighting conditions.
  4. Opticsa surface that is either plane, concave, or convex and that reflects rays of light.
  5. something that gives a minutely faithful representation, image, or idea of something else:Gershwin's music was a mirror of its time.
  6. a pattern for imitation;
    exemplar:a man who was the mirror of fashion.
  7. a glass, crystal, or the like, used by magicians, diviners, etc.
  8. Idiomswith mirrors, by or as if by magic.

  1. to reflect in or as if in a mirror.
  2. to reflect as a mirror does.
  3. to mimic or imitate (something) accurately.
  4. to be or give a faithful representation, image, or idea of:Her views on politics mirror mine completely.

  1. Music and Dance(of a canon or fugue) capable of being played in retrograde or in inversion, as though read in a mirror placed beside or below the music.
mirror•like′, adj. 
  • Latin -ātor -ator
  • Old French mireo(u)r, equivalent. to mir- (see mirage) + -eo(u)r
  • Middle English mirour 1175–1225
    • 6.See corresponding entry in Unabridged model, epitome, paradigm.

Collins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::

mirror /ˈmɪrə/ n
  1. a surface, such as polished metal or glass coated with a metal film, that reflects light without diffusion and produces an image of an object placed in front of it
  2. such a reflecting surface mounted in a frame
  3. any reflecting surface
  4. a thing that reflects or depicts something else: the press is a mirror of public opinion
  1. (transitive) to reflect, represent, or depict faithfully: he mirrors his teacher's ideals
Etymology: 13th Century: from Old French from mirer to look at, from Latin mīrārī to wonder at


Word of the day: fear | spoil


Report an inappropriate ad.