(v. t.) To send or drive by force; to throw; to fling; to hurl; to impel.
(v. t.) To direct or turn, as the eyes.
(v. t.) To drop; to deposit; as, to cast a ballot.
(v. t.) To throw down, as in wrestling.
(v. t.) To throw up, as a mound, or rampart.
(v. t.) To throw off; to eject; to shed; to lose.
(v. t.) To bring forth prematurely; to slink.
(v. t.) To throw out or emit; to exhale.
(v. t.) To cause to fall; to shed; to reflect; to throw; as, to cast a ray upon a screen; to cast light upon a subject.
(v. t.) To impose; to bestow; to rest.
(v. t.) To dismiss; to discard; to cashier.
(v. t.) To compute; to reckon; to calculate; as, to cast a horoscope.
(v. t.) To contrive; to plan.
(v. t.) To defeat in a lawsuit; to decide against; to convict; as, to be cast in damages.
(v. t.) To turn (the balance or scale); to overbalance; hence, to make preponderate; to decide; as, a casting voice.
(v. t.) To form into a particular shape, by pouring liquid metal or other material into a mold; to fashion; to found; as, to cast bells, stoves, bullets.
(v. t.) To stereotype or electrotype.
(v. t.) To fix, distribute, or allot, as the parts of a play among actors; also to assign (an actor) for a part.
(v. i.) To throw, as a line in angling, esp, with a fly hook.
(v. i.) To turn the head of a vessel around from the wind in getting under weigh.
(v. i.) To consider; to turn or revolve in the mind; to plan; as, to cast about for reasons.
(v. i.) To calculate; to compute.
(v. i.) To receive form or shape in a mold.
(v. i.) To warp; to become twisted out of shape.
(v. i.) To vomit.
() 3d pres. of Cast, for Casteth.
(n.) The act of casting or throwing; a throw.
(n.) The thing thrown.
(n.) The distance to which a thing is or can be thrown.
(n.) A throw of dice; hence, a chance or venture.
(n.) That which is throw out or off, shed, or ejected; as, the skin of an insect, the refuse from a hawk's stomach, the excrement of a earthworm.
(n.) The act of casting in a mold.
(n.) An impression or mold, taken from a thing or person; amold; a pattern.
(n.) That which is formed in a mild; esp. a reproduction or copy, as of a work of art, in bronze or plaster, etc.; a casting.
(n.) Form; appearence; mien; air; style; as, a peculiar cast of countenance.
(n.) A tendency to any color; a tinge; a shade.
(n.) A chance, opportunity, privilege, or advantage; specifically, an opportunity of riding; a lift.
(n.) The assignment of parts in a play to the actors.
(n.) A flight or a couple or set of hawks let go at one time from the hand.
(n.) A stoke, touch, or trick.
(n.) A motion or turn, as of the eye; direction; look; glance; squint.
(n.) A tube or funnel for conveying metal into a mold.
(n.) Four; that is, as many as are thrown into a vessel at once in counting herrings, etc; a warp.
(n.) Contrivance; plot, design.
(1) The influence of mucin on the corrosion behaviour of seven typical dental casting alloys was investigated.
(2) Femoral angiograms were made in 21 cadavers under simulated clinical conditions, with a pressurized radiopaque casting material.
(3) Six of the obstructed livers developed biliary cast formation so extensive that the smaller intrhepatic ducts became plugged to an extent that they could no longer have been treated by surgical mena.
(4) The publicity surrounding the Rotherham child exploitation scandal, which triggered the resignation of Shaun Wright, the previous PCC, did not translate into a high turnout, with only 14.65% of the electorate casting a vote.
(5) Notably, while the lead actors were all professionals, most of the cast members and musicians came from Providência itself.
(6) Under a dissecting microscope the vascular casts revealed direct communications from the skeletal muscle which penetrated deeply into the myocardium.
(7) Casts of lacunae and canaliculi along with the underlying matrix could be visualized in these preparations.
(8) The department of corrections stressed that the two reviews were the initial reports into the execution and were narrowly cast to look specifically at whether the requirements of the state’s death penalty protocol had been complied with.
(9) There are, however, plenty of arguments to be made about the Slim Reaper's supporting cast.
(10) The resultant castings were assessed according to specific criteria relating to detailed design features.
(11) Updated at 12.23pm BST 12.04pm BST As Mariano Rajoy and François Hollande prepare to reveal their austerity budgets (Spain goes on Thursday and France on Friday), they might be forgiven for casting an envious eye towards Australia where government statisticians revealed that the country is A$325bn (£200bn) better off than they'd thought.
(12) With the cast of the long-running US series Without a Trace.
(13) Pointing out that “the army has its own fortune teller”, he sounds less than happy at the state of affairs: “The country is run by superstition.” Weerasethakul is in a relatively fortunate position, in that his arcane films are not exactly populist and don’t depend on the mainstream Thai film industry for funding, but he has become cast as a significant voice of dissent in a difficult time .
(14) Such is the secrecy around the plot – centred on an Alpine town where the dead come back to life – that not even the cast have been told about the new series, which is due to begin filming early next year.
(15) At yesterday's EGM in London some 93% of votes cast by non-Bolloré Group shareholders opposed his plan.
(16) A Bernoulli 'free-fall' numerical model is shown to reproduce the principal features of such casting, with some evidence of viscosity limitation of the turbulent flow at long casting lengths.
(17) Chris Williamson, of data provider Markit, said: "A batch of dismal data and a gloomier assessment of the economic outlook has cast a further dark cloud over the UK's economic health, piling pressure on the government to review its fiscal policy and growth strategy.
(18) 88% of the Norwegian surgeons prescribed a cast for six weeks after surgery, while only 15% of the surgeons in the Anterior Cruciate Ligament Study Group prescribe immobilization for more than four weeks.
(19) Read more “We know Tafe can be transformative for people who are doing it hard, bringing new skills to Indigenous communities, helping close the gender pay gap, empowering mature-age workers with the chance to retrain – not standing by while people from Holden and Ford are cast on the scrapheap,” Shorten will say.
(20) Problems in the seating of simple and complex castings are virtually eliminated.
(v.) Crumbling, soft, friable earth; esp., earth containing the remains or constituents of organic matter, and suited to the growth of plants; soil.
(v.) Earthy material; the matter of which anything is formed; composing substance; material.
(v. t.) To cover with mold or soil.
(n.) A growth of minute fungi of various kinds, esp. those of the great groups Hyphomycetes, and Physomycetes, forming on damp or decaying organic matter.
(v. t.) To cause to become moldy; to cause mold to grow upon.
(v. i.) To become moldy; to be covered or filled, in whole or in part, with a mold.
(n.) The matrix, or cavity, in which anything is shaped, and from which it takes its form; also, the body or mass containing the cavity; as, a sand mold; a jelly mold.
(n.) That on which, or in accordance with which, anything is modeled or formed; anything which serves to regulate the size, form, etc., as the pattern or templet used by a shipbuilder, carpenter, or mason.
(n.) Cast; form; shape; character.
(n.) A group of moldings; as, the arch mold of a porch or doorway; the pier mold of a Gothic pier, meaning the whole profile, section, or combination of parts.
(n.) A fontanel.
(n.) A frame with a wire cloth bottom, on which the pump is drained to form a sheet, in making paper by hand.
(v. t.) To form into a particular shape; to shape; to model; to fashion.
(v. t.) To ornament by molding or carving the material of; as, a molded window jamb.
(v. t.) To knead; as, to mold dough or bread.
(v. t.) To form a mold of, as in sand, in which a casting may be made.
() Alt. of Mouldy
(1) Most intriguing of all is the potential for the mould to "expect" changes in its environment.
(2) The median exposure of total dust was well below the Swedish threshold value, and the exposure of mould and bacteria was also low.
(3) We therefore used two different tRNA genes from the cellular slime mould Dictyostelium discoideum which are efficiently transcribed and processed in vivo in yeast.
(4) A mould which was isolated from a solution of paracetamol was identified as a Penicillium species and was found to possess the ability to utilise a series of substituted acetanilides, including paracetamol (4-hydroxyacetanilide), phenacetin (4-ethoxyacetanilide) and metacetamol (3-hydroxyacetanilide) as sole carbon sources for growth.
(5) Studies of substrate and cosubstrate specificities of mould alpha-glucosidases suggest that the binding site of the active center of mould alpha-glucosidase consits of two subsites--glucone and aglucone ones.
(6) Patients are instructed to wear the mould for 6 months, removing it only to clean or for a change of size.
(7) In all patients except one, specific IgE-antibodies to the respective mould were demonstrated by immunoblotting.
(8) In addition to mesophilic species, xerophilic moulds appear to be common, often developing together with mites.
(9) These antisera were characterized by immunofluorescence and by indirect enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay for their reactivity with 44 strains of moulds.
(10) It is recommended to apply cast fillings with a replacement of the occlusive area as quickly after the wax mould as possible because of the diminished gap due to the motion of the teeth.
(11) Agreement between RAST and provocation tests was 79% for the house dust mite Dermatophagoides pteronyssinus, 71.5% for cat and dog epithelium, 70% for the Penicillium mould, 63% for Alternaria, 55% for Hormodendron and Aspergillus and only 53% for house dust.
(12) An isotope dilution technique has been used to analyze the synthesis of metabolically stable nucleic acids during the mitotic cycle in surface plasmodia of the slime mould Physarum polycephalum.
(13) Reactions to moulds were observed in 9% of the patients.
(14) The analyses of more than 200 samples of various foods of plant origin showed that patulin was contained in 36% of the fresh and canned fruits infested with mould, and in 7% of the vegetables.
(15) Other kids were out there playing at whatever; I was off making something blow up and filming it, or making a mould of my sister's head using alginating plaster.
(16) This carnival of camera phones, caressing and even groping (the waxen men do have "moulds" where their private parts would be so that their trousers hang properly, but no, nothing too realistic down there) is the celebrity world were we in control.
(17) A soluble cytochrome was isolated and purified from the slime mould Physarum polycephalum and identified as cytochrome c by room-temperature and low-temperature (77 degrees K) difference spectroscopy.
(18) The use of fibrin as a resorbable biological adhesive permits moulding of HA granules into individually shaped implants.
(19) Under improvement of technology of the cobalt-base-alloy "Gisadent KCM 83", the influence of different mould temperatures to the alloy surface was inquired with help of comparism.
(20) As related to the control lot, the addition of these acid results, in the first two doses, in a decrease and slowing-down of the growth of the mould and the production of its two mycotoxins (patulin and byssochlamic acid).