(n.) A free and gratuitous right to lands made to one for service to be performed by him; a tenure where the vassal, in place of military services, makes a return in grain or in money.
(1) Essential traits of this personality are an independent mind capable of liberating itself from dogmatic tenets universally accepted by the scientific community; the capacity and courage to look at things from a new angle; powers of combination, intuition and imagination; feu sacré and perseverance--in short, intellectual as well as moral qualities.
(2) Red cell fraction chemiluminescence was examined in quantum metric equipment with FEU-39A and FEU-140 radiation detectors sensitive to the visible and UV regions.
(3) Per fer més ràpid el procés de verificació de les imatges, us demanem que envieu l’arxiu original, sense modificacions, de les fotografies que feu amb càmera o smartphone.
(4) His friend declared it the best pot-au-feu he had ever tasted and wrote as much in his magazine.
(5) To obtain the knowledge for which we have already paid, we must surrender our feu to the lairds of learning.
(6) The interaction of the ton A, ton B, and feu functions apparently permits quite different "substrates" to overcome the permeability barrier of the outer membrane.
(7) The stew began as an oxtail pot-au-feu from which he discarded the vegetables and bouquet garni and set aside the meat.
(8) We must abandon any notion of ourselves as sophisticated cosmopolitan types with a taste for pot au feu and Iberico ham.
(9) Iron complexed by enterochelin is only transported in the presence of the ton B and feu functions.
(10) The pot-au-feu became Olney's calling card, granting him entry to some of the most august kitchens in Paris and leading to a revolutionary column in Cuisine et Vins de France : "Un Americain (Gourmand) à Paris: le Menu de Richard Olney".
(11) Cells which have lost the feu function are resistant to the colicins B, I or V while ton B mutants are resistant to all 3 colicins.
(12) They serve this Portuguese pot au feu at Tony’s (around €20pp plus wine, Largo da Igreja), where portions are big enough to floor a hungry hobbit.
(13) "Les petits plats qui mijotent au coin du feu is a phrase that is used like a word, and it rarely fails to garnish a conversation about food… It means 'slow cooking stews' but it symbolises 'the good life' and somewhere, shadow-like, behind its words lies a half-remembered state of voluptuous, total wellbeing ( 'Là, tout n'est qu'ordre et beauté, luxe, calme et volupté' )."
(14) It's designated a boring foreign gravy train and consigned to grey oblivion; like, it would seem, 10 years of Nigel dinners at the Pierre Bois et Feu and sundry munching spots, with or without female company.
(superl.) Not many; small, limited, or confined in number; -- indicating a small portion of units or individuals constituing a whole; often, by ellipsis of a noun, a few people.