(v.) To be agitated, or tumultuously moved, as a liquid by the generation and rising of bubbles of steam (or vapor), or of currents produced by heating it to the boiling point; to be in a state of ebullition; as, the water boils.
(v.) To be agitated like boiling water, by any other cause than heat; to bubble; to effervesce; as, the boiling waves.
(v.) To pass from a liquid to an aeriform state or vapor when heated; as, the water boils away.
(v.) To be moved or excited with passion; to be hot or fervid; as, his blood boils with anger.
(v.) To be in boiling water, as in cooking; as, the potatoes are boiling.
(v. t.) To heat to the boiling point, or so as to cause ebullition; as, to boil water.
(v. t.) To form, or separate, by boiling or evaporation; as, to boil sugar or salt.
(v. t.) To subject to the action of heat in a boiling liquid so as to produce some specific effect, as cooking, cleansing, etc.; as, to boil meat; to boil clothes.
(v. t.) To steep or soak in warm water.
(n.) Act or state of boiling.
(n.) A hard, painful, inflamed tumor, which, on suppuration, discharges pus, mixed with blood, and discloses a small fibrous mass of dead tissue, called the core.
(1) He says the next step will be moving to bore water, which will require people to boil water to drink.
(2) In addition to the proteinase, 3 or 4 peptides (16-22.0 kDa) were visible in SDS-PAGE gels of gland cell proteins; on boiling, these peptides aggregated to 31 kDa.
(3) Trout fishing is excellent in both, and after they fall over the edge of the Piedmont Plateau to the Atlantic Coastal Plain, the lower stretches of both waterways boil into class-2 and -3 whitewater for kayakers and canoeists.
(4) Serum SIRS-inducing activity was abrogated by treatment with proteinase K or boiling, but was not affected by dialysis, acidification to pH 2, or heating to 56 degrees C. This serum factor could be distinguished functionally and antigenically from SIRS and from interferon (IFN) alpha or IFN gamma.
(5) Next they are lucky if they can obtain an appointment before the boil bursts.
(6) The result that shed walls can be solubilized by boiling in SDS-dithiothreitol indicates that disulfide linkages are critical for wall integrity.
(7) Doctors refuse to discharge 'Baby Asha' because of fears for safety on Nauru Read more It’s understood the baby girl, who is about a year old and is known as Asha, suffered burns when boiling water was accidentally spilt on her on Nauru.
(8) Illness was also significantly associated with eating lightly cooked eggs (unmatched p = 0.02), but not soft boiled eggs, and precooked hot chicken (matched p = 0.006).
(9) The method is based on sonification of bacterial suspension in the presence of lysozyme and EDTA and subsequent extraction of the pellet with boiling water.
(10) Cobra poly C9 that is resistant to reduction and boiling in SDS could also be demonstrated.
(11) The vacuum flask method of using boiling water to decontaminate soft contact lenses is better and less expensive than other ways of using moist heat and can be safely and effectively applied under most domestic circumstances.
(12) The stimulating effect of the extract on 14C-NA incorporation into mitochondria is retained after dialysis, but is removed upon boiling of the extract.
(13) From about 1891 to 1905 home rule seemed to go off the boil in Ireland; people agitated instead over land reform and Irish universities.
(14) To examine the safety of foods (meat and milk) obtained from animals whose feeds were preserved with allyl isothiocyanate (AITC), the authors investigated the status and development of animals, some aspects of protein, lipid and carbohydrate metabolism, some enzymes, hemopoiesis and reproduction function of Wistar rats fed diets containing the above products (55 g dry milk or 50 g boiled meat per 100 g diet).
(15) The exception was potato crisps which gave a similar glycemic response to boiled potato.
(16) The debate about house prices is reignited on Mondayamid claims by Britain's biggest property website that prices for homes have come "off the boil".
(17) This issue boils down to the question whether the ballot sponsors are more like citizens with strong policy views about a law (who normally cannot defend a law in federal court) or, instead, surrogate public officials who can act as the state for purposes of this lawsuit when the state itself refuses to do so (who would be permitted to defend the law).
(18) The findings will bring to the boil a long-simmering row over whether those differences mean organic food is better for people, with one expert calling the work sexed up.
(19) In animal experiments cholesterol is reduced by supplementing the diet with large doses of fresh, boiled, or dried products.
(20) The distribution of pancreatic polypeptide (PP)-like immunoreactivity (LI) in rat tissue was determined by a specific radioimmunoassay (RIA) after extraction with boiling 1 N acetic acid.
(n.) A sharp, narrow spade, usually with a long handle, used by farmers for digging up large-rooted weeds; a similarly shaped implement used for various purposes.
(n.) A dagger.
(n.) Anything short and thick; specifically, a piece of dough boiled in fat.
(1) I'll do anything: peel spuds, look after the veg, make an impromptu pud.
(2) Even Don Draper might offer to peel the spuds, for Christ's sake.
(3) I had rice and beans owing to a lack of sufficiently high-calibre spuds.
(4) Since their first date – a memorable combination of Spud U Like, bowling and the pictures – the pair have been inseparable.
(5) Excitatory postsynaptic potentials (EPSPs) were produced in most EUS and EAS motoneurons by stimulation of ipsilateral and contralateral sensory pudendal (SPud) and superficial perineal (SPeri) cutaneous nerves.
(6) Out there in space, fiddling with his gizmos and worrying his spuds, is Matt Damon .
(7) British scientists working at the government-supported Sainsbury laboratory in Norwich are planning to develop a new variety of super-spud that can resist blight and other diseases and may even be better for us.
(8) The beat still covers traditional areas such as floods, spuds and trees, but it is now centred on science writing, international development and politics, energy, technology, economics, celebrity and lifestyle, as well as business, trade and protest.
(9) A slit lamp, topical anesthesia, and a foreign-body spud greatly facilitate the removal of foreign bodies from the cornea.
(10) That would be a soccer 'trip', the kind where the 'trippee' goes down like a sack of spuds despite not remotely having been touched by the 'tripper'.
(11) It’s a matriarchal story in which dim-but-nice men named Spud and Drum adhere to the rules laid out by their female counterparts.
(12) I have even poached a duck egg in the top as a super special treat.It can also be a really good way to use up leftover stock from cooking a ham and roast spuds and sprouts for Christmas lunch.
(13) Harry Leslie Smith, activist Facebook Twitter Pinterest Harry Leslie Smith The leaders’ debate reminded me of the fruit and veg mongers of my youth who with bluster and bluff tried to convince weary shoppers that their spuds or apples were the best at market.
(14) SERVES 8 new potatoes 1kg (Ratte, Desiree or Maris Piper) water 2 litres salt 49g milk 200g unsalted butter 750g Choose your spud We use a French new potato called Ratte, which has a buttery texture, but you could also use Desiree or Maris Piper.
(15) Knobbly carrots, wonky spuds, bent courgettes and discoloured cauliflowers will return to supermarket shelves after one of the worst growing seasons farmers have experienced in decades.
(16) He goes down like a sack of spuds, and is booked for his trouble.