(n.) A large lump or piece; a hunch; as, a hunk of bread.
(1) In an event prompted by the rule that what goes up must come down, the defunct satellite will plummet through the atmosphere, burn and break apart, and scatter hunks of steel, aluminium and titanium over a distance of hundreds of miles.
(2) Facebook Twitter Pinterest José Mourinho: Manchester United ‘the perfect club’ for Paul Pogba – video Pogba, in fairness, is more than just a glamour signing who shows that United, and the Premier League, are wrestling some pulling power back from European rivals, notably Spain’s swoonsome hunks.
(3) He tried to capture its character – which he described as a “diabolical contraption, a dusty hunk of electric and mechanical hardware that reminded me of the disturbing 1950’s Quatermass science fiction television series” – in a near-lifesize two metre by three metre Portrait of a Dead Witch, which he also intended as a joke about the contemporary craze for computer-generated art.
(4) Thick hunks of Heft Co sourdough are served with jam from cult LA restaurant Sqirl .
(5) Photograph: Allstar One, two, swashbuckle my shoe: history's bow tie spins in horror as 15th-century polymath is recast as wisecrackin' action hunk.
(6) ululates one of the series' many perturbed adolescent hunks.
(7) We go back again and again for another greasy burger or indeterminate hunk of fish, knowing full well how bad it is for us.
(8) Troubled by his sexuality, Philip took hunks of time out from Harvard and started travelling to Europe as a means of escape.
(9) And so a hunk of Cheddar becomes superior to Nevermind : a universal medium of communication; or at least, for foodists, a universal solvent of the intellect.
(10) I think that 'hunk' of Aberdeen Angus is going to be in quite a foul mood now that his prediction of a Russia v Germany final is wheezing and coughing up bloody phlegm," suggests Richard Whittall.
(11) Photograph: AP If Han’s not still flying the fastest hunk of junk in the galaxy, I want my money back already.
(12) 5) The Rock may be a great big burning hunk of MAN, but he's not Oscar Wilde Or rather, whoever wrote his lame-o opening speech wasn't.
(13) This hunk of steel and paint is worth much more than the price tag.” The cyclist, who also buys and sells bikes as a hobby, first started returning snatched bikes to their owners in spring 2015 when he stumbled on a stolen bicycle on Craigslist.
(14) The result was a hunk of plastic with the circumference of a beer mat, heated to 130C, to which the labels were attached, while 50 tonnes of hydraulic pressure squashed and spread it into a disc.
(15) By the time we noticed our peeling skin, another hunk of our privacy is long gone."
(16) Only molgG2a antibodies were equally potent with rtNK and huNK.
(17) And sometimes you just want cows falling apart and bewildered hunks in utility slacks shouting about how we'd best stick together otherwise "We'll all be going… TO HELL!"
(18) I suspect the paintings Haslam is thinking of are really 17th-century Dutch still-life pictures with their hearty north European hunks of high- fat cheese, frothing ale glasses and bulging pies.
(19) Little seems to have changed at Simpson's in the Strand since the days when Alfred Hitchcock dined here: the wood panelling, the chandeliers, the white-robed chefs carving hunks of meat on silver trolleys.
(20) There are swirls of purees and jus but at its centre is a hunk of animal; one of the most bloody and intensely earthy of animals.
(n.) A collection of breeding horses and mares, or the place where they are kept; also, a number of horses kept for a racing, riding, etc.
(n.) A stem; a trunk.
(n.) An upright scanting, esp. one of the small uprights in the framing for lath and plaster partitions, and furring, and upon which the laths are nailed.
(n.) A kind of nail with a large head, used chiefly for ornament; an ornamental knob; a boss.
(n.) An ornamental button of various forms, worn in a shirt front, collar, wristband, or the like, not sewed in place, but inserted through a buttonhole or eyelet, and transferable.
(n.) A short rod or pin, fixed in and projecting from something, and sometimes forming a journal.
(n.) A stud bolt.
(n.) An iron brace across the shorter diameter of the link of a chain cable.
(v. t.) To adorn with shining studs, or knobs.
(v. t.) To set with detached ornaments or prominent objects; to set thickly, as with studs.
(1) It was sparked by Ferguson's decision to sue Magnier over the lucrative stud fees now being earned by retired racehorse Rock of Gibraltar, which the Scot used to co-own.
(2) To order your main course (from £7.50), squeeze through the tightly packed tables to the kitchen and select whatever catches your eye from an array of dishes that includes roast lamb, salmon with seafood risotto, stuffed cabbage, and sublime stuffed squid (£14), which comes with tomato rice studded with succulent octopus.
(3) When female voles were allowed contact with the stud male for only 1 h at the time of mating, 55% exhibited pregnancy failure when exposed to a strange male 48 h later.
(4) In some places the shit was knee deep, and studded with dead pigs.
(5) Ear-piercing techniques include needles, safety pins, sharpened studs, and self-piercing kits.
(6) The country’s supreme court ruled that Imelda Marcos illegally acquired the items, including diamond-studded tiaras and an extremely rare 25-carat pink diamond.
(7) Conversely inhibition of protein kinase C, a second messenger system activated by excitatory amino acids (mitral to granule cell synapse), in the accessory bulb during a 4-h period after mating permits all male pheromones including the stud's to activate pregnancy block.
(8) Glen Johnson eased his way through for a 50th cap and to Hodgson's intense relief, that initial sense of panic when Daniel Agger's studs connected with the top of Jack Wilshere's boot eventually dispersed.
(9) The concentrations of 1-NP and airborne particulates changed significantly in all examined areas in parallel with the rise and fall of the frequencies of studded tire use.
(10) Females paired with stud males exhibited a doubling of uterine weight within 12 h, and vaginal sperm were present after 48 h. This indicates that although behavioral responses to males--including mating--require prolonged contact, physiological responses to males occur rapidly.
(11) The name change made little difference to star-studded Toulon, who ran out 24-18 winners to ensure they remain European club rugby’s top dogs for the third successive season.
(12) Yet Ferguson ignored him and the dispute over stud fees for Rock Of Gibraltar, the retired racehorse, started to have damaging ramifications at Old Trafford, with Magnier and McManus using their position as major shareholders to submit their infamous 99 Questions document, predominantly looking at 13 transfers from the Ferguson era.
(13) When fixed at low CO2 tension, the apical membrane area of the alpha cell was reduced; its surface displayed microplicae as well as microvilli, and the apical cytoplasm contained many vesicles with rod-shaped particles and studs.
(14) An already grim night for United might have been even more harrowing if the referee, Martin Atkinson, had taken action against Marouane Fellaini for embedding his studs in the back of James McCarthy's leg.
(15) The Irish band played at a hotel in Beverly Hills, appearing as part of a star-studded benefit concert for Haiti relief.
(16) 60 min: Marchisio is astounded to see the ref flourish the red card ... for a studs-up challenge on Gimenez.
(17) Most of the labelled axons were studded with large en passant varicosities (Type 1), whereas the others (Type 2) had smaller boutons often of the drumstick type.
(18) There was little variation in the susceptibility of teneral male and female flies, young fed flies, and fed stud males with all the compounds tested (dieldrin, resmethrin, tetrachlorvinphos, bromophos, and propoxur) and increased tolerance in old fed pregnant flies occurred only with dieldrin and resmethrin.
(19) Two trotter stud farms were visited on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays during 1972 and 1973.
(20) Ferguson sued Magnier , a former friend, claiming he had been cheated out of stud fees when the prizewinning horse retired.