(n.) An herb (Peucedanum graveolens), the seeds of which are moderately warming, pungent, and aromatic, and were formerly used as a soothing medicine for children; -- called also dillseed.
(a.) To still; to calm; to soothe, as one in pain.
(1) Titrations with urea, analyzed according to the heteropolymer theory [Alonso, D. O. V., & Dill, K. A.
(2) I asked her what she thought of the freezing weather here and she said she was used to it.” At lunch, Kate dined on herb-infused vegetable terrine, poached salmon with dill hollandaise sauce, lemon pearl barley risotto and sautéed vegetables.
(3) We conclude that the Dill-Glazko test should not be used.
(4) The ‘ukropi’ [‘dill people’, a derogatory term for Ukrainians] pounded us.
(5) Diffuse intermediate lymphocytic lymphoma (DILL) is considered a late stage in the progression of MZL.
(6) The Dill-Glazko test was affected by low urinary pH and by addition of erythrocytes to urine.
(7) These findings are in agreement with the mean field statistical thermodynamic theory of Dill, which predicts that increased stationary phase chain density should lead to increased anisotropic chain ordering and increased solute-shape selectivity.
(8) Walter Dill Scott was the major proponent of this theory, and it was largely through his writings that advertising men learned about the psychology of suggestion.
(9) Dill or fennel butter Substitute dill or fennel for the parsley.
(10) This study confirms the low sensitivity (less than 55%) of the Dill-Glazko test in urine, which is 100-1000 times less sensitive than the ELISA; the latter can detect 10-20 ng chloroquine per ml.
(11) These results suggest that the botanically related spices, coriander, anise and dill, contain common IgE-binding structures.
(12) To buy it from the Guardian Bookshop for £22.50, click here Uyen Luu’s seabass congee Facebook Twitter Pinterest Romas Foord for the Observer With kale, ginger and dill Congee is a soup usually made from leftover cooked rice and is a breakfast favourite in Vietnam.
(13) • 2814 North 16 Street, barriocafe.com CULINARY HEROES FnB Facebook Twitter Pinterest Photograph: Jill Richards Photography Among the Native American souvenir stores of Scottsdale old town, is the excellent FnB, a truly forward-thinking, showcase for the state’s native produce in veg-centric dishes: salad of persimmons with hazelnut, kohlrabi, dill and goat’s cheese.
(14) That night, as we sat around the fire, feasting on chicken and dill casserole washed down with Bryg brown ale, and with the sea only metres away, I felt the Danish concept of hygge – roughly meaning cosy or content.
(15) The authors establish that choleretic action of the dill oil is manifested comparatively slightly in uneven increase of the basic bile components.
(16) Recent lattice polymer simulations by Chan & Dill suggest that compactness may be a significant driving force in the formation of secondary structure.
(17) An improved method has been developed for the extraction of light filth from whole, cracked, or flaked spices (basil, bay leaves, clery leaves, chervil, chives, dill weed, mint flakes, parsley, rosemary, sage, tarragon, thyme, and vegetable flakes) and from ground spices (cloves, cumin, marjoram, mustard seed, oregano, sage, and thyme).
(18) A second survey in March 1971 found 15 of 47 complete compounds tested in Lassa, Dille and Yuba villages had at least one peron with serologically demonstrable experience with LF virus.
(19) In this connection vegetables (beet Bordeaux, turnip Petrovskaya, carrot Chantanet, dill, radish Virovsky white) and wheat (variety Sonora) were cultivated during the lunar light-dark cycle (i. e. 15 day light: 15 day dark).
(20) The authors present the results from the experiemental studies of choleretic action of the Bulgarian dill oil, produced by the firm "Bulgarian Rose" from the crop of 1970, on white rats.
(v. t.) Causing a sharp sensation, as of the taste, smell, or feelings; pricking; biting; acrid; as, a pungent spice.
(1) While his organising framework was Marxian (beginning as "an attempt to understand the arts", as he said himself), the subjects included mountain-climbing, opera, jazz and sartorial and eating fashions as well as work patterns, class solidarity and the movements of international finance – all delivered in a marvellously flexible and pungent style.
(2) Capsaicin is a pungent irritant present in peppers of the Capsicum family.
(3) This variety is not considered in this series of reviews covering primary processing, production, international trade, chemistry, and biochemistry of functional components--the red keto carotenoids, the aromatic volatiles and the pungent capsaicinoids in Parts I to III.
(4) It has a metallic, pungently sweaty kick to it, as if someone has absorbed the fluids of a gym changing-room floor into a lump of gluey cheese-like matter.
(5) Administration of capsaicin (CAP) and its related pungent, nonanoyl vanillylamide (NVA) produced significant dose-dependent hypothermic response in mice at an ambient temperature of 24 degrees C. CAP was approximately equieffective to NVA in producing hypothermia.
(6) The Ned Waihopai River Sauvignon Blanc, Marlborough, New Zealand (£9.99, Waitrose ; Majestic ) There's all the pungent verdant grass-and-gooseberry of classic Kiwi sauvignon here to match with asparagus, plus the generosity of fruit and limey acidity that will work just as well with a mildly spicy and herby Vietnamese or Thai stir-fry.
(7) Capsaicin is the main pungent principle of hot pepper, which is consumed in high quantities by humans worldwide.
(8) An increase in catecholamine, especially epinephrine, secretion was observed not only on capsaicin infusion but also on piperine (a pungent principle of pepper) and zingerone (ginger) infusion.
(9) After 170 years, his rehabilitation is complete, and for Toledo his elongated figures and pungent colours are now an object of civic pride, as Gaudí is for Barcelona.
(10) It is anxiety at the great acceleration of social, economic and demographic change wrought by the age of globalisation, expressed most pungently in resentment of mass migration.
(11) Measurement of a reflex, transitory apnea produced upon inhalation of pungent chemicals holds promise as an objective indicator of the functional status of the CCS.
(12) The pain-mediating function of SP can be blocked selectively by capsaicin, the pungent component of red pepper, which leads to desensitization of the receptors and degeneration of the afferent C fibers without affecting other sensory qualities.
(13) Capsaicin, the pungent principal in red pepper, has been shown to damage small-diameter peptide-containing sensory neurons.
(14) When they first encounter their "admirer and pupil Zola" he strikes them as a "worn-out Normalien, at once sturdy and puny" but with "a vibrant note of pungent determination and furious energy".
(15) And yet the country has some of the most pungent views on immigration on the continent.
(16) Results show that the characteristics of the mutual effects of tastant and pungent stimulus depend on the particular tastant employed.
(17) This wasn't the usual loveless EastEnders bouquet – a sickly-sweet accompaniment to the ever-present stench of batter mix, rotting market produce and Phil Mitchell's blouson runoff – but a pungent, altogether denser concoction.
(18) Among the three new compounds, hazeleamide (3) was found to show a pungent taste and to exert a moderate antimalarial activity in an in vitro test system.
(19) While, sulfur-containing and volatile pungent principles, allylisothiocyanate (mustard, etc.)
(20) The non-pungent nonenoyl benzylamide produces neither hypothermia nor desensitization.7.