(n.) A tree or shrub of the genus Prunus (Which also includes the plum) bearing a fleshy drupe with a bony stone;
(n.) The common garden cherry (Prunus Cerasus), of which several hundred varieties are cultivated for the fruit, some of which are, the begarreau, blackheart, black Tartarian, oxheart, morelle or morello, May-duke (corrupted from Medoc in France).
(n.) The wild cherry; as, Prunus serotina (wild black cherry), valued for its timber; P. Virginiana (choke cherry), an American shrub which bears astringent fruit; P. avium and P. Padus, European trees (bird cherry).
(n.) The fruit of the cherry tree, a drupe of various colors and flavors.
(n.) The timber of the cherry tree, esp. of the black cherry, used in cabinetmaking, etc.
(n.) A peculiar shade of red, like that of a cherry.
(a.) Like a red cherry in color; ruddy; blooming; as, a cherry lip; cherry cheeks.
(1) Benzaldehyde's in cherries and cherrystones and amaretto, so it's immediately a base to pair things with."
(2) Top 10 Arpad Cseh Senior investment director, UBS Alice La Trobe Weston Executive director, head of European credit research, MSIM Morgan Stanley Katie Garrett Executive director, senior engineer, Goldman Sachs Alix Ainsley, Charlotte Cherry H R director, group operations (job share), Lloyds Banking Group Matt Dawson Director for business development, The Instant Group Angela Kitching, Hannah Pearce Head of external affairs (job share), Age UK Morwen Williams Head of newsgathering operations, BBC Georgina Faulkner Head of Sky multisports, Sky Maggie Stilwell Managing partner for talent, UK & Ireland, EY Sarah Moore Partner, PwC
(3) Fundus examination disclosed a subtle cherry red spot bilaterally.
(4) A systematic search for conditions associated with a cherry red spot was unrevealing.
(5) Liquid nitrogen spray followed by light electrodesiccation treatment is helpful in the management of flat warts, small skin tags, seborrheic keratoses, and cherry angiomas.
(6) A Wall Street Journal profile, published in 2000, says the Cherrys' interpreter introduced them to Deng, who was anxious to learn English, and Joyce Cherry offered her tuition.
(7) He got in a cherry picker for Space Oddity, and managed to sing and dance.
(8) Years ahead of its time, it saw each song presented theatrically, the musicians concealed in the wings (although Bowie said that they kept creeping on to the stage, literally unable to resist the spotlight) and with Bowie performing on a cherry-picker and on a giant hand, both of which kept breaking down.
(9) We self-censure because it would put us all back, it would diminish who we are.” Of course she’s a feminist: “That just means believing that women can do everything men can but backwards in heels with a cherry on top.
(10) 1.49pm GMT RobertNeville asks: RobertNeville 14 February 2014 10:11am This comment has been chosen by Guardian staff because it contributes to the debate Eve, I sometimes get the feeling that women's issues are cherry picked depending on where they live.
(11) However, a significant difference existed between these two groups in an autoradiographic study: in PSS telangiectases, the average labeling index was 5.9%, whereas in cherry angiomas it was around 0.8%.
(12) All to play for in that one – and Rockstar has a cherry on top, which is a separate case against Google where it claims the search company infringes a search patent filed in 1997, before Google even existed.
(13) Niemann-Pick disease (NPD) type B was diagnosed clinically and enzymatically in a 5-year-old girl presenting with failure to thrive, hepatosplenomegaly, diffuse interstitial infiltration of both lungs on chest roentgenograms, cherry red spot, and foam cells in the bone marrow aspirate.
(14) This 24 French instrument can be used in simultaneously with electrohydraulic lithotripsy (Urat I), i.e., stones of the size of a cherry can be simply punched, while all larger stones may be destroyed first by electrohydraulic lithotripsy and then cut into smaller pieces for removal with the punch.
(15) Though the cherry red spot is hardly to be explained in another way than by storage in optic ganglion cells.
(16) Examination revealed an afferent pupillary defect, retinal and choroidal emboli, retinal edema, and a macular "cherry red spot".
(17) Neneh Cherry is aware of the fashionable notion that everything is better in Scandinavia.
(18) The unions warned that ministers would simply "cherry-pick" the report and claimed that pension rises would soon be lower anyway because they would become dependent on the consumer price index rather than the generally higher retail price index .
(19) I shall never forget a cherry tree in Kyoto lit with braziers at dusk.
(20) Beyond chance agreement (Kappa index) was poor on the assessment of the extension of blue colour (0.33) and prevalence of cherry red spots or red weal marking (0.17) whereas was fair to good (0.40-0.66; P less than 10(-5)) on the following: location, size, lumen occupancy, presence of blue colour, presence and extension of red colour sign, haematocystic spot.
(n.) A species of cherry tree common in Europe (Prunus avium); also, the fruit, which is usually small and dark in color.