(a.) having acquired an unpleasant taste from the cork; as, a bottle of wine is corked.
(1) So, for example, Cork City's first-leg victory over Apollon Limassol in the first qualifying round of this season's Champions League means one point will be added to the League of Ireland's coefficient next season - but not to Cork's.
(2) The tendon is threaded through a hole in the distal phalanx from the dorsal to the palmar side and impacted like a cork to create an immediate strong fixation.
(3) He went from minstrel show to blackface, from vaudeville to Broadway before he hit a fabulous prosperity as the most sentimental of all sentimental singers, a poor Russian cantor's son daubed with burnt cork and down on one knee sobbing for the "mammy" he had never known in a south that nobody ever knew.
(4) There has been some patching up to do in midfield in recent weeks and that is going to continue for some time, as Morgan Schneiderlin will miss the match against United and Jack Cork, his usual deputy, is out for up to two months.
(5) "I think I heard the putt-putt of champagne corks popping in No 11," one Tory said.
(6) Apple’s Irish offices are based near Knocknaheeny, an impoverished northern suburb of Cork.
(7) This built-in element consists of a drummed (milled) cap reinforced with cast resin, and a cork bedding.
(8) So basically, if UK votes to leave, either Northern Ireland joins with Ireland or I’ll have to leave Northern Ireland and move to Dublin, or Cork, or Edinburgh.
(9) A cross-sectional study on suberosis was conducted to determine the prevalence of respiratory symptoms and the level of pulmonary function, and their relationships within job categories of exposure to cork dust, toluene diisocyanate (TDI) resin bonding and conidia, among cork workers.
(10) Measurements were made in phantoms containing aluminum or cork inhomogeneities.
(11) Various aspects relating to the accuracy of density scaling for air and cork slab inhomogeneities are discussed.
(12) By taking art out of the gallery and sticking it up, unannounced, in the street, he fostered the idea that he was returning art to the people, a graphic Robin Hood set against the feudal grip of Mayfair's Cork Street.
(13) The cork layer of the potato peel prevents dehydration of the wound and protects against exogenous agents.
(14) Some say it's best to bang them against a stone wall or step, others that they should be brined, and others still advocate popping a wine cork into the cooking pot.
(15) Later, during the early 1930s, he won a scholarship to the Royal Academy Schools, but soon began to spend more time in the galleries in and around Cork Street, only a stone's throw away from academia, and the pre-war powerhouse of the modern spirit.
(16) We have preferably employed the so called "inverted graft", while Regnauld, in his recent monography, defines it less satisfactory than the "cork" or "hat" shaped grafts.
(17) Photograph: PR We followed her advice, walking down to the stream in search of terrapins and otters, or through clusters of cork oak trees, their branches hairy with lichen like the ancient trees of a fairytale forest.
(18) Last weekend, 82,000 people wearing the red and white of Cork or the yellow and blue of Clare watched their heroes play out what many regard as the greatest All-Ireland hurling final.
(19) Sandbech, McMorris and Winter X Games champion Max Parrot were among those who threw the much-ballyhooed triple cork, which is three head-over-heels flips considered way more dangerous and athletic and presumed to be the must-have trick to win the first Olympic gold in this sport’s history.
(20) The gifted Cork hurler confessed he had “slept better before AI final (All-Ireland)“ than he had on Thursday night.
(imp. & p. p.) of Corn
(1) Previous attempts to purify this enzyme from the liquid endosperm of kernels of Zea mays (sweet corn) were not entirely successful owing to the lability of partially purified preparations during column chromatography.
(2) First, it has diverted grain away from food for fuel, with over a third of US corn now used to produce ethanol and about half of vegetable oils in the EU going towards the production of biodiesel.
(3) Dry matter and starch intakes were greater when corn was fed than when barley was fed.
(4) Development of folate deficiency was evaluated in young chicks fed diets containing corn and soybean meal as major constituents.
(5) Changes in haemolymph juvenile hormone (JH) concentrations of larvae of the southwestern corn borer, Diatraea grandiosella, were used to estimate the activity of the corpora allata.
(6) In Experiment 1, chicks 24 days old were fed mixtures of untreated and inoculated corn containing citrinin to provide 0, 50, 100, 150, 200, and 250 micrograms of the toxin per gram of blended corn.
(7) Mice administered chloroform in corn oil displayed a significant degree of diffuse parenchymal degeneration (5 of 10 males and 1 of 10 females) and mild to moderate early cirrhosis (5 of 10 males and 9 of 10 females); significant pathological lesions were not observed in the animals administered corn oil without chloroform nor in mice receiving chloroform in 2% Emulphor.
(8) Ammoniation of corn, peanuts, cottonseed, and meals to alter the toxic and carcinogenic effects of aflatoxin contamination has been the subject of intense research effort by scientists in various government agencies and universities, both in the United States and abroad.
(9) It was found that ammoniation inactivated the aflatoxins and reduced the carcinogenicity of the contaminated corn to a level that was not significantly different from that with the basal control diet.
(10) Ribosome-inactivating proteins were found in high amounts in one line of cells of Phytolacca americana (pokeweed) cultured in vitro and, in less quantity, in lines of Saponaria officinalis (soapwort) and of Zea mays (corn) cells.
(11) Two-day-old poults were fed diets containing no added fat [44.6% starch, 2.2% ether extract by weight (HC)], 10% tallow (T), or 10% corn oil [(CO) 29.0% starch, 10.9% ether extract].
(12) Free fatty acids from both coconut and corn oils reduced diet palatability and intake; those from tallow and coconut oil markedly interfered (in vitro) with rennet clotting of milk replacers.
(13) They dealt in dozens of different commodities – from major grains such as wheat and sorghum to specialised food aid products such as corn-soy blend.
(14) Rats fed tryptophan-poor corn diets have reduced levels of brain serotonin and show increased responsiveness to electric shock.
(15) Percent apparent digestibilities for DM, NDF, and N for corn and corn-sunflower were similar and greater than for sunflower: DM (69.6, 68.2, 57.4); NDF (68.1, 61.5, 51.6); and N (66.3, 66.5, 63.6).
(16) Compared to fiber-free, feeding corn bran increased binding in the duodenum 30% and ileum 50% but decreased binding in the jejunum 44%, and feeding guar gum increased binding in the colon 73% but decreased binding in the jejunum 40%.
(17) Corn oil feeding decreased the transcriptional rate.
(18) Rats whose diet was restricted in calories by 40% exhibited no mammary tumors (coconut oil as primary dietary fat) or 75% fewer tumors (corn oil as dietary fat) compared to ad libitum-fed controls; they also exhibited 47% fewer colonic tumors.
(19) Anthracene, chrysene, benzo(e)pyrene and perylene did not significantly suppress the antibody-forming cell response compared to the corn oil vehicle controls.
(20) Acarbose significantly reduced the satiety effect of corn starch in lean rats (p less than 0.001), and further attenuated satiety in obese rats (p less than 0.02).