1(of ship, plane, tank)casco masculine
- One of these was an American coast guard vessel, a huge white sailing ship with modern metal hull, coast guard swaths of red on her sides.
- A fouled hull can reduce a ship's speed by 5 percent and increase fuel consumption by 40 percent.
- The small, dark squares visible along the hull beneath the main deck represent windows that illuminated interior spaces.
- Then a thick, terrific blast pierced through the shield and glanced off the ship, blistering the hull and raking a starboard section open.
- When crossing the Atlantic, he charted the location of the Gulf Stream and designed new hulls, riggings, propellers, and pumps for sailing vessels.
- The main hull of the medieval ship at Newport in South Wales was raised last autumn, leaving whatever survives of the missing bow and stern to be recovered at a later stage of construction.
- During that war gunners would skip cannon balls off the water in an attempt to breach the hull of an enemy ship close to the waterline.
- Most noticeable are the changes in the shape of the hull, upper deck and radar masts which will all help to prevent the vessels being picked up by radar.
- The main hulls and bridge deck are of steel construction.
- Under the stern, the rudders and propellers keep the hull clear of the bottom.
- The after sections are nearly flat with a radius of about 18 inches where the hull sides and bottom meet.
- The design and engineering of the hulls, decks, interior furnishing and machinery are carefully evaluated to ensure overall quality.
- Right at the front of the bow one can look back along both the upper port and lower starboard sides of the hull.
- The frigates have a double-skinned hull divided by ten bulkheads into watertight compartments.
- On the main deck, the hull is arranged with forepeak, hydraulic pump room, accommodation section and fish handling area.
- Turning forward along the starboard side, the hull soon comes to a clean break across a bulkhead.
- Plating from the sides of the hull and deck has rotted away to leave a skeleton of ribs.
- The main structural bulkhead supports the hull sides at the chain plates and the cabin top at the mast step is drastically cut away so the interior is more open.
- Restoration of the paddle steamer will involve stripping the entire front third of the vessel before repairing the hull and refurbishing the engines.
- The hull sides and decks utilize a balsa wood core between fiberglass laminates for weight reduction and stiffness.
1(of peas, beans)vaina feminine
- Dry soybeans are prone to have cracked seed hulls, which reduces germination.
- The machine grinds off the coffee beans' outer hull, and separates the miel into a giant basin.
- He created a re-circulating system to clean the grain and sold the hulls as bedding and a low-potassium roughage source.
- Four grams of embryos (achenes without hull and seed coat) were homogenized and oil was extracted in boiling petroleum ether.
- Another source shows that both the outer hulls and inner skins are tinged various shades of pink and purple.
- Then we searched the enclosure with a Geiger counter to locate scatter-hoarded seeds and hulls of eaten seeds.
- The conclusions of Moore and Hatfield are based on data from forages rather than from grain hulls.
- Total RNA was extracted from leaves, tillers, young panicles, leaf sheaths, hulls, and anthers of rice using the hot phenol method as previously described.
- Apply a 2-to 3-inch layer of mulch, such as pine needles, shredded bark, or seed hulls, after the plants resume active growth.
- Lay a tarp under the feeder to catch seed hulls and dropped seed.
- The product used as filling for these pillows of buckwheat is actually the hulls or husks that protect the kernels.
- An abundant 24 kDa protein has been purified and identified from soybean (Glycine max [L.] Merr) seed hulls.
- Fill with hulled sunflowers seeds to avoid the mess of seed hulls.
- She carried this one even further and tried, where possible, to use agro-based materials made from crop residues such as wheat straws and sunflower seed hulls.
- Sunflower seed hulls, roasted and ground, were used by Native Americans and pioneers as a coffee substitute.
- It also has a sharp edge so the user may cut the grain hulls from the cob.
- Dietary fiber is the complex carbohydrate found in grain, hulls, and plant forage material and is not efficiently digested by swine.
- Without the gravity well for acceleration, the damage would be absorbed by the outer hulls.
- Early tests show these pellets to be more digestible than those already made from cotton seed hulls.
- The fibrous seed coat or hull of most commercial barley varieties is cemented to the caryopsis and is not removed during threshing.
2(of strawberries)cabito masculinecalículo masculine
- Rinse the berries and tip them into a dish, removing the strawberry hulls and currant stalks as you go.
- Wash the strawberries, pat them dry and remove their hulls.
- Wash the strawberries remove the stalks and hull, then cut them into pieces and place in bowls.
- But for some reason, organic strawberries seem to have stronger hulls than regular pesticide-covered ones, and now my only question is: whither a strawberry huller?
3(of cereals)cáscara femininecascarilla feminine
1(peas/beans) pelar(beans/peas) quitarles la vaina a(strawberries) quitarles el cabito a
- The end of a vegetable peeler, a sharp knife or the tip of a spoon do a great job of hulling the berries.
- For comparison purposes, diets based primarily on corn, hulled barley, and wheat were also assessed.
- He had to hull the rice since there would be no way to hide the fact if he merely loafed around.
- Finally, the rice is dry-roasted, cleaned, hulled, and sorted according to its intended use, in rice blends or even products like wild rice tortilla chips.
- Which is why, in an effort to catch up with the New Domesticity or at least try it on for size, I'm hulling strawberries in a demonstration kitchen on Oxford Street.
- After the seeds are dried and hulled, they become green coffee beans.
- Clean and hull strawberries; place in food processor or blender just until puréed.
- Each family compound contained a large wooden mortar and pestle used to process corn into meal or grits after it had been hulled by cooking with lye or mixing with ashes.
- They know what they like and it's not cracked corn, nor is it wheat, milo, peanut hearts, hulled oats, or rice.
- However, in our experiment, pigs fed the hulled barley, low-fat diet did not exhibit poorer growth performance than pigs fed other diets.
- They are hulled, shelled, graded and inspected.
- Head of catering Jane Theyers said the event needed at least 56 people to cover the two days in jobs ranging from serving and washing up to hulling the strawberries.
- Keep any washing to just a quick rinse, as strawberries don't like water - and always before hulling, not after.
- They have more starch and protein but less fiber than hulled varieties.
- His will be Queensland's southernmost coffee crop, and already he has the coffee houses calling to ask when the first boutique beans will be hulled and ready.
- The microscopic injuries thwart development of surrounding tissue and appear as big brown spots after the seed matures and is marketed and hulled.
- Mill managements claim the wage cut is necessary because of low prices offered by the Food Corporation of India for hulling the rice (removing the outer husk).
- They may be white, yellow, brown, or black, according to variety, with a white inside which is revealed when they are hulled.
- Callao barley was released by the Virginia Crop Improvement Association in 1994 as a high-yielding, high-test weight hulled barley for eastern seaboard growing conditions.