(n.) Something kept or steeped in pickle; esp., the pickled ears, feet, etc., of swine.
(n.) The ear; especially, a hog's ear.
(n.) The act of sousing; a plunging into water.
(v. t.) To steep in pickle; to pickle.
(v. t.) To plunge or immerse in water or any liquid.
(v. t.) To drench, as by an immersion; to wet throughly.
(v. t.) To swoop or plunge, as a bird upon its prey; to fall suddenly; to rush with speed; to make a sudden attack.
(v. t.) To pounce upon.
(n.) The act of sousing, or swooping.
(adv.) With a sudden swoop; violently.
(1) The catalyst was a series of confrontations between immigrant youth and the police in the Parisian banlieue of Clichy-sous-Bois .
(2) The two teenagers were electrocuted while hiding in a power substation in Clichy-sous-Bois, north of Paris, in October 2005.
(3) Vulnerable people such as the elderly and hospital patients are increasingly likely to consume food produced by new systems such as 'cook-chill' and 'cuisson sous vide'.
(4) Along the main water courses in the sparsely populated areas of the Sous-Préfecture of Tcholliré, the vectors of onchocerciasis were mainly Simulium damnosum s. str.
(5) Ever since the riots in Clichy-sous-Bois in 2005, all matches with North African teams had become potential triggers for trouble in Paris.
(6) In Aulnay-sous-Bois, which has seen some of the worst of the rioting, residents walked past burnt-out vehicles and buildings with banners reading 'No to violence' and 'Yes to dialogue'.
(7) Their deaths by electrocution triggered riots on the boys' run-down estates in Clichy-sous-Bois, north of Paris, which soon spread across France.
(8) Nutritionists and food scientists have concerns about the food safety of sous vide products and the possible increase in food borne illnesses.
(9) The "Iles sous le Vent" are well staffed and well equipped, but other islands are under privileged.
(10) Of the sausage samples examined, 38% of the fresh pork sausage, 9% of the smoked pork sausage, and 1 sample (souse) of 16 samples of miscellaneous sausage products were contaminated.
(11) Yesterday the right-wing mayor of Aulnay-sous-Bois, Gérard Gaudron, led a silent march of 600 residents between the destroyed fire station and the burnt-out pensioners' day centre in Mille-Mille.
(12) The challenge however is not to reshape Paris, but rather to extend its inherent beauty to its outskirts, les banlieues – a web of small villages, some terribly grand and chic (Neuilly, Versailles, Saint Mandé, Vincennes, Saint Germain-en-Laye), others modest and provincial-looking (Montreuil, Pantin, Malakoff, Montrouge, Saint Gervais) and others still, socially ravaged and architecturally dehumanised (La Courneuve, Clichy-sous-bois).
(13) It comes after an investigation by Channel 4 News estimated last month that more than 11,000 positions currently advertised on the government's Universal Jobmatch website may not actually exist, ranging from vacancies for sous chefs to dry-cleaners.
(14) "Most of the kids in this neighbourhood are the fourth generation of their family in France," said Mohamed Mechmeche, 44, a youth worker in Clichy-sous-Bois who after the riots founded the community pressure group Aclefeu.
(15) Even if they did, the warnings did not deter Bouna Traore, 15, and Ziad Benna, 17, from going into the electricity substation in the Paris suburb of Clichy-sous-Bois.
(16) Activists and youth workers in Clichy-sous-Bois had said that if the case did not go to trial it would be a message that poor families on run-down estates did not deserve justice in France.
(17) While unemployment, poor housing, daily discrimination and racism have run local people into the ground in the poorest parts of Clichy-sous-Bois, it is the daily conflict with police that remains a tinderbox.
(18) It was here in Clichy-sous-Bois in 2005 that the deaths of two boys who had been running from police were the catalyst for the worst riots in modern French history.
(19) That same night, 15 cars were torched in Clichy-sous-Bois, a classic French banlieue of rundown postwar high-rises that are home to 30,000 people, overwhelmingly second and third-generation immigrants whose parents arrived in France as cheap migrant labour from north Africa.
(20) Photograph: Annabel Moeller Heston Shops selling blowtorches, sous-vides and gold leaf should be ready for a last-minute rush as Britain’s peculiar-fusion chef Heston Blumenthal makes his debut as a Radio 2 DJ and gives festive cooking tips.
(a.) Bright; glittering; fiery.
(v. t.) To soak in a liquid; to macerate; to extract the essence of by soaking; as, to soften seed by steeping it in water. Often used figuratively.
(v. i.) To undergo the process of soaking in a liquid; as, the tea is steeping.
(n.) Something steeped, or used in steeping; a fertilizing liquid to hasten the germination of seeds.
(n.) A rennet bag.
(v. t.) Making a large angle with the plane of the horizon; ascending or descending rapidly with respect to a horizontal line or a level; precipitous; as, a steep hill or mountain; a steep roof; a steep ascent; a steep declivity; a steep barometric gradient.
(v. t.) Difficult of access; not easy reached; lofty; elevated; high.
(v. t.) Excessive; as, a steep price.
(n.) A precipitous place, hill, mountain, rock, or ascent; any elevated object sloping with a large angle to the plane of the horizon; a precipice.
(1) The dose response effect in this tumor is steep and combinations which compromise the dose of adriamycin too greatly are showing inferior results.
(2) Steep longitudinal and transverse gradients of glycogen are known to exist in the organ of Corti of the guinea pig, with preferential accumulation in the outer hair cells of the apical turns.
(3) The steep portion of the relationship between Retzius cell action potential amplitude and membrane potential extrapolated to an apparent reversal potential of -13 mV.
(4) This property of endotoxin can serve as a sensitive bioassay, although the dose-response curve is steep.
(5) With its steep hills and cobblestones, the neighbourhood of São Cristóvão in Ouro Preto isn’t an easy place to play football.
(6) Four patients with herpes zoster ophthalmicus developed peripheral corneal ulcers with steep central edges.
(7) The results showed that measurements of impression profiles and SEM photogrammetry gave the most accurate results adjacent to regions simulating steep cavity margins, whereas the profilometric technique gave erroneous results in these regions.
(8) The intensity dependence of the early ganglion cell discharge, its latency and initial impulse frequency, is shown to follow from such a waveform, assuming that 1) latency L = l + D, where l is the time it takes for the rod response linearly summed over the ganglion cell's receptive field to reach a criterion amplitude, and D is a constant delay; and 2) the initial frequency (below saturation) is proportional to the steepness of rise of the summed rod response at time l. It is shown that the intensity dependences of 1) human visual latency and 2) brightness sensation, including effects of stimulus area and duration, are accounted for by the same model.
(9) The new protocol (standardised exponential exercise protocol, STEEP) is suitable for use on either a treadmill or a bicycle ergometer.
(10) Based on the signals observed by organ absorbance spectrophotometry from two compartments with oxidases of markedly different O2 sensitivity, the mitochondria and the peroxisomes, a distribution between high O2 and zero O2 zones is postulated, an intermediate border zone of O2 concentrations between the K0,5 (O2) values being virtually absent (steep intercellular O2 gradients).
(11) A man who had been near them reached the hotel terrace first, scrambling up a steep sandy bank.
(12) Patients with steep sloping audiograms understand better and patients with a conductive hearing loss component understand less in noisy circumstances with a hearing aid.
(13) The operational values are useful in characterising the steepness of dose-incidence curves for normal tissue injury after different fractionation schedules.
(14) Scarborough council said leaving the houses standing could cause a domino-effect down the steep slope above the picturesque harbour where the explorer Captain James Cook lodged and learned his seafaring skills.
(15) It is shown that this individual exhibits approximate alignment of her photoreceptors with the center of the retinal sphere, clear evidence of side lobes on functions, and surprisingly steep SCE I functions.
(16) For cross-linked alpha alpha, however, the curve sags at temperatures somewhat below the region of principal cooperative loss of helix, the latter occurring at higher temperature but with the same steepness as in the non-cross-linked case.
(17) A reduced venous compliance (VC) and inadequate venoconstriction may impair hemodynamics during hemodialysis, the first by impairing plasma volume preservation and by inducing a steep fall in central venous pressure (CVP) during minor plasma volume loss, the second by inadequate mobilization of hemodynamically inactive blood volume.
(18) A generally similar pattern is seen in healthy controls and in patients with untreated pulmonary tuberculosis, treated leprosy, haemophilia A and chronic obstructive lung disease (COLD) patients treated with prednisolone, but the gradient of increasing CD4:CD8 ratio with depth into the dermis is significantly less steep in patients with tuberculosis, haemophilia and prednisolone-treated COLD than in the healthy controls.
(19) Some problem drugs may be recognized if they display one or more of the following characteristics: narrow therapeutic index, steep dose-effect relationship, nonlinear kinetics, variable bioavailability, and pharmacogenetically determined kinetics.
(20) Replacement of a half of Ca++ ions by Sr++ resulted in an augmentation of steepness of the dependence on sum of [Ca++] and [Sp++], and in a more prominent fall in relaxation velocity as compared with contraction velocity.