ผลลัพธ์การค้นหาสำหรับ

-milk.-

   
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ตัวอย่างประโยคจาก Tanaka JP-EN Corpus
milk.A baby craves its mother's milk.
milk.A cow gives us milk.
milk.Add a little milk.
milk.Be sure to pick up some milk.
milk.Bring two breakfasts, please. No 2 on the menu, and two teas with milk.
milk.Butter and cheese are made from milk.
milk.Butter is made from milk.
milk.Cheese and butter are products made from milk.
milk.Cheese is made from milk.
milk.Cows give us milk.
milk.Cows provide us with good milk.
milk.Cows provide us with milk.

Result from Foreign Dictionaries (3 entries found)

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Milk \Milk\ (m[i^]lk), n. [AS. meoluc, meoloc, meolc, milc; akin
     to OFries. meloc, D. melk, G. milch, OHG. miluh, Icel.
     mj[=o]lk, Sw. mj["o]lk, Dan. melk, Goth. miluks, G. melken to
     milk, OHG. melchan, Lith. milszti, L. mulgere, Gr.
     'ame`lgein. [root]107. Cf. {Milch}, {Emulsion}, {Milt} soft
     roe of fishes.]
     [1913 Webster]
     1. (Physiol.) A white fluid secreted by the mammary glands of
        female mammals for the nourishment of their young,
        consisting of minute globules of fat suspended in a
        solution of casein, albumin, milk sugar, and inorganic
        salts. "White as morne milk." --Chaucer.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. (Bot.) A kind of juice or sap, usually white in color,
        found in certain plants; latex. See {Latex}.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     3. An emulsion made by bruising seeds; as, the milk of
        almonds, produced by pounding almonds with sugar and
        water.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     4. (Zool.) The ripe, undischarged spat of an oyster.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     {Condensed milk}. See under {Condense}, v. t.
  
     {Milk crust} (Med.), vesicular eczema occurring on the face
        and scalp of nursing infants. See {Eczema}.
  
     {Milk fever}.
        (a) (Med.) A fever which accompanies or precedes the first
            lactation. It is usually transitory.
        (b) (Vet. Surg.) A form puerperal peritonitis in cattle;
            also, a variety of meningitis occurring in cows after
            calving.
  
     {Milk glass}, glass having a milky appearance.
  
     {Milk knot} (Med.), a hard lump forming in the breast of a
        nursing woman, due to obstruction to the flow of milk and
        congestion of the mammary glands.
  
     {Milk leg} (Med.), a swollen condition of the leg, usually in
        puerperal women, caused by an inflammation of veins, and
        characterized by a white appearance occasioned by an
        accumulation of serum and sometimes of pus in the cellular
        tissue.
  
     {Milk meats}, food made from milk, as butter and cheese.
        [Obs.] --Bailey.
  
     {Milk mirror}. Same as {Escutcheon}, 2.
  
     {Milk molar} (Anat.), one of the deciduous molar teeth which
        are shed and replaced by the premolars.
  
     {Milk of lime} (Chem.), a watery emulsion of calcium hydrate,
        produced by macerating quicklime in water.
  
     {Milk parsley} (Bot.), an umbelliferous plant ({Peucedanum
        palustre}) of Europe and Asia, having a milky juice.
  
     {Milk pea} (Bot.), a genus ({Galactia}) of leguminous and,
        usually, twining plants.
  
     {Milk sickness} (Med.), See {milk sickness} in the
        vocabulary.
  
     {Milk snake} (Zool.), a harmless American snake ({Ophibolus
        triangulus}, or {Ophibolus eximius}). It is variously
        marked with white, gray, and red. Called also {milk
        adder}, {chicken snake}, {house snake}, etc.
  
     {Milk sugar}. (Physiol. Chem.) See {Lactose}, and {Sugar of
        milk} (below).
  
     {Milk thistle} (Bot.), an esculent European thistle ({Silybum
        marianum}), having the veins of its leaves of a milky
        whiteness.
  
     {Milk thrush}. (Med.) See {Thrush}.
  
     {Milk tooth} (Anat.), one of the temporary first set of teeth
        in young mammals; in man there are twenty.
  
     {Milk tree} (Bot.), a tree yielding a milky juice, as the cow
        tree of South America ({Brosimum Galactodendron}), and the
        {Euphorbia balsamifera} of the Canaries, the milk of both
        of which is wholesome food.
  
     {Milk vessel} (Bot.), a special cell in the inner bark of a
        plant, or a series of cells, in which the milky juice is
        contained. See {Latex}.
  
     {Rock milk}. See {Agaric mineral}, under {Agaric}.
  
     {Sugar of milk}. The sugar characteristic of milk; a hard
        white crystalline slightly sweet substance obtained by
        evaporation of the whey of milk. It is used in pellets and
        powder as a vehicle for homeopathic medicines, and as an
        article of diet. See {Lactose}.
        [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Milk \Milk\, v. i.
     1. To draw or to yield milk.
        [Webster 1913 Suppl.]
  
     2. (Elec.) To give off small gas bubbles during the final
        part of the charging operation; -- said of a storage
        battery.
        [Webster 1913 Suppl.]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Milk \Milk\ (m[i^]lk), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Milked} (m[i^]lkt);
     p. pr. & vb. n. {Milking}.]
     [1913 Webster]
     1. To draw or press milk from the breasts or udder of, by the
        hand or mouth; to withdraw the milk of. "Milking the
        kine." --Gay.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              I have given suck, and know
              How tender 't is to love the babe that milks me.
                                                    --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. To draw from the breasts or udder; to extract, as milk;
        as, to milk wholesome milk from healthy cows.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     3. To draw anything from, as if by milking; to compel to
        yield profit or advantage; to plunder. --Tyndale.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              They [the lawyers] milk an unfortunate estate as
              regularly as a dairyman does his stock. --London
                                                    Spectator.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     {To milk the street}, to squeeze the smaller operators in
        stocks and extract a profit from them, by alternately
        raising and depressing prices within a short range; --
        said of the large dealers. [Cant]
  
     {To milk a telegram}, to use for one's own advantage the
        contents of a telegram belonging to another person. [Cant]
        [1913 Webster]

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