(n.) The bubbles caused in fluids or liquors by fermentation or agitation; spume; foam; esp., a spume of saliva caused by disease or nervous excitement.
(n.) Any empty, senseless show of wit or eloquence; rhetoric without thought.
(n.) Light, unsubstantial matter.
(v. t.) To cause to foam.
(v. t.) To spit, vent, or eject, as froth.
(v. t.) To cover with froth; as, a horse froths his chain.
(v. i.) To throw up or out spume, foam, or bubbles; to foam; as beer froths; a horse froths.
(1) Mood Indigo (18 July) Arguably the most French movie ever made, Romain Duris and Audrey Tautou are quite adorable as fairy tale lovers in Michel Gondry's adaptation of Boris Vian's Froth on the Daydream.
(2) Tea swathed in frothed milk sweetened to within an inch of its long, UHT life.
(3) It may be of significance, however, that nearly half of SIDS infants had a respiratory tract infection in the last two weeks of life while forty percent had bloody froth over their mouths when found, presumably pulmonary oedema fluid.
(4) Sandwood Bay in Scotland Photograph: Alamy Am Buachaille, a rocky sea stack, stood guard-like to one side, the giant grey slabs which cut into the sea were bathed in frothing waves, and the dim glow of the Cape Wrath lighthouse sent out a muted white beam beyond the cliffs to my right.
(5) The answer, I think, is: bankers, bailed out; the royal family, whose income has risen in this recession thanks to the intervention of the chancellor; and those who should bridge the tax gap, estimated at £32bn in 2010-11 by HMRC, but don't, and are only punished with a froth of meaningless rhetoric.
(6) Viewed from the outside, Pakistan looms as the Fukushima of fundamentalism: a volatile, treacherous place filled with frothing Islamists and double-dealing generals, leaking plutonium-grade terrorist trouble.
(7) If anything, the danger to Trump’s ambitions is coming from inside the house, with his frothingly deranged spokesperson Michael Cohen, a man 30 years out-of-date on spousal rape laws who sounds like a Queens mook in a tracksuit who traps a mom in her car in the Stop & Shop parking lot because he thinks she took his space, beats on the hood and screams, Do you know who my uncle is?
(8) Milk texture talk quickly becomes arcane, with terms like frothing, stretching and the all-important microfoam.
(9) Anti-frothing agents were used in sheep before cattle to treat acute legume bloat.
(10) The tetrakaidecahedral shape and the spatial configuration of these bubbles closely resemble those of stacked epidermal cells, although the columns of a froth were oriented at a 60degrees angle to their substratum rather than at right angles as occurs in the epidermal cell columns.
(11) ‘You get an enormous amount of froth and speculation in the aftermath of a big IPO (Initial Public Offering) of this kind.
(12) But it is all merely worthless and meaningless froth while the city council permits a gateway to hell to do brisk business just a few streets away.
(13) Gross postmortem examination of the lungs and internal organs revealed only a bloody froth in the trachea of the heparin-treated rats exposed to 3 ATA oxygen.
(14) The possiblity that the organization of cells into columns in the mammalian epidermis may be a result of the close packing of these cells has been investigated in a model system involving the association of randomly produced soap bubbles into a stable froth.
(15) 8.37am BST At Peel Hunt, traders reject Vince Cable's claim that today's share price spike is merely 'froth'.
(16) "Are baby pictures really worse than Instagram shots of artfully frothed coffee?"
(17) The symptomatic period proper was characterized by persistent chewing with frothing, varying degrees of gagging, and vomit.
(18) Simmer for about 45 minutes to an hour, at a low bubble, scraping off any froth that rises to the surface.
(19) A sudden massive effusion of bloody froth issued from around the cannula.
(20) "As yet this is a small but vocal minority, but I think we are seeing an emergence from the froth and apathy of the 1990s."
(n.) Cream; also, the cream or froth on ale.
(v. i.) To cream; to mantle.
(v. t.) To stretch out; to draw out into thongs, threads, or filaments.
(n.) A bundle, package, or quantity of paper, usually consisting of twenty quires or 480 sheets.
(v. t.) To bevel out, as the mouth of a hole in wood or metal; in modern usage, to enlarge or dress out, as a hole, with a reamer.
(1) The commonly used line-to-line reaming technique was compared to an underreaming technique using both four-fifths and one-third porous-coated anatomic medullary locking (AML) implants.
(2) The disturbance without reaming was limited to the inner layer of the cortex and involved only one-third of the cortical cross-section.
(3) Median strain values of reamed only and polyacetal-nailed femora ranged from 67 to 90 percent of the intact side.
(4) In 10 dogs, closed intramedullary nailing with reaming was performed while compartment pressures were measured.
(5) Errors in surgical judgment were attributed to inadequate preoperative analysis of the pattern of the fracture; undetected intraoperative comminution during reaming or insertion of the nail, or both; or postoperative failure to recognize an increase in comminution and instability of the fracture.
(6) Instead, they continue to pursue austerity policies, which reams of historical data suggest harms economic recovery and does little to create jobs.
(7) Forty comminuted or unstable fractures of the femoral shaft were treated by closed intramedullary reaming and locked nailing.
(8) The process of reaming causes circulatory disturbances in the inner two-thirds of the diaphyseal cortex.
(9) The femoral nailing procedure with reaming in multiple trauma patients involves a potential risk to the lung.
(10) Care must be taken at surgery to ream sufficiently and obtain proper cup fit and position.
(11) The bone remodeling consisted of endosteal surface bone resorption and periosteal surface bone deposition, most likely due to a loss of structural support from the reamed medullary canal.
(12) The line-to-line reamed group showed significantly greater motion than both underreamed groups for all micromotion parameters.
(13) Two gross surgical implantation techniques, one involving reaming out the intramural portion of the uterine tube and the other dissecting it out via a transfundal incision, are compared with microsurgical uterotubal anastomosis.
(14) While it’s suffered setbacks, Uber has a huge competitive advantage in the market: it owns reams of smart data on traffic flows that will be critical to developing the technology.
(15) Mechanical tests showed that the greatest stability was achieved when the prosthetic cup was completely intruded, when all articular cartilage was removed and the socket was reamed, and when anchoring holes for cement were devised.
(16) Restricted reaming, brushing and lavage to remove debris, use of high-viscosity cement, and pressurization of the cement are of paramount importance.
(17) We conclude that bone healing is delayed by medullary reaming, whereas the pattern of healing is similar in bones with and without reaming.
(18) I assimilate reams of paper and electronic notes, scores of blood tests, x-rays and scans, and the current physiological status of the patients.
(19) Nailing was performed either primarily or secondarily and reaming was performed in most cases.
(20) Intramedullary reaming caused marked reductions in systemic and pulmonary artery blood pressure.