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oil cake

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ลองค้นหาคำในรูปแบบอื่นๆ เพื่อให้ได้ผลลัพธ์มากขึ้นหรือน้อยลง: -oil cake-, *oil cake*
English-Thai: Longdo Dictionary
oil cake(n jargon) กากทะลายปาล์มที่เกิดขึ้นหลังจากการหีบน้ำมันปาล์มแล้ว, กากของเมล็ดฝ้ายที่ผ่านการบีบเอาน้ำมันออกไปแล้ว

Japanese-English: EDICT Dictionary
〆粕;搾滓;搾め糟;搾めかす;搾め滓;乄粕[しめかす, shimekasu] (n) oil cake; scrap cake [Add to Longdo]
油かす;油粕;油糟;油滓[あぶらかす, aburakasu] (n) oil cake [Add to Longdo]

Result from Foreign Dictionaries (3 entries found)

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

  Oil \Oil\ (oil), n. [OE. oile, OF. oile, F. huile, fr. L. oleum;
     akin to Gr. ?. Cf. {Olive}.]
     Any one of a great variety of unctuous combustible
     substances, more viscous than and not miscible with water;
     as, olive oil, whale oil, rock oil, etc. They are of animal,
     vegetable, or mineral origin and of varied composition, and
     they are variously used for food, for solvents, for
     anointing, lubrication, illumination, etc. By extension, any
     substance of an oily consistency; as, oil of vitriol.
     [1913 Webster]
     Note: The mineral oils are varieties of petroleum. See
           {Petroleum}. The vegetable oils are of two classes,
           {essential oils} (see under {Essential}), and {natural
           oils} which in general resemble the animal oils and
           fats. Most of the natural oils and the animal oils and
           fats consist of ethereal salts of glycerin, with a
           large number of organic acids, principally stearic,
           oleic, and palmitic, forming respectively stearin,
           olein, and palmitin. Stearin and palmitin prevail in
           the solid oils and fats, and olein in the liquid oils.
           Mutton tallow, beef tallow, and lard are rich in
           stearin, human fat and palm oil in palmitin, and sperm
           and cod-liver oils in olein. In making soaps, the acids
           leave the glycerin and unite with the soda or potash.
           [1913 Webster]
     {Animal oil}, {Bone oil}, {Dipple's oil}, etc. (Old Chem.), a
        complex oil obtained by the distillation of animal
        substances, as bones. See {Bone oil}, under {Bone}.
     {Drying oils}, {Essential oils}. (Chem.) See under {Drying},
        and {Essential}.
     {Ethereal oil of wine}, {Heavy oil of wine}. (Chem.) See
        under {Ethereal}.
     {Fixed oil}. (Chem.) See under {Fixed}.
     {Oil bag} (Zool.), a bag, cyst, or gland in animals,
        containing oil.
     {Oil beetle} (Zool.), any beetle of the genus {Meloe} and
        allied genera. When disturbed they emit from the joints of
        the legs a yellowish oily liquor. Some species possess
        vesicating properties, and are used instead of
     {Oil box}, or {Oil cellar} (Mach.), a fixed box or reservoir,
        for lubricating a bearing; esp., the box for oil beneath
        the journal of a railway-car axle.
     {Oil cake}. See under {Cake}.
     {Oil cock}, a stopcock connected with an oil cup. See {Oil
     {Oil color}.
     (a) A paint made by grinding a coloring substance in oil.
     (b) Such paints, taken in a general sense.
     (b) a painting made from such a paint.
     {Oil cup}, a cup, or small receptacle, connected with a
        bearing as a lubricator, and usually provided with a wick,
        wire, or adjustable valve for regulating the delivery of
     {Oil engine}, a gas engine worked with the explosive vapor of
     {Oil gas}, inflammable gas procured from oil, and used for
        lighting streets, houses, etc.
     {Oil gland}.
     (a) (Zool.) A gland which secretes oil; especially in birds,
         the large gland at the base of the tail.
     (b) (Bot.) A gland, in some plants, producing oil.
     {Oil green}, a pale yellowish green, like oil.
     {Oil of brick}, empyreumatic oil obtained by subjecting a
        brick soaked in oil to distillation at a high temperature,
        -- used by lapidaries as a vehicle for the emery by which
        stones and gems are sawn or cut. --Brande & C.
     {Oil of talc}, a nostrum made of calcined talc, and famous in
        the 17th century as a cosmetic. [Obs.] --B. Jonson.
     {Oil of vitriol} (Chem.), strong sulphuric acid; -- so called
        from its oily consistency and from its forming the
        vitriols or sulphates.
     {Oil of wine}, [OE]nanthic ether. See under {[OE]nanthic}.
     {Oil painting}.
     (a) The art of painting in oil colors.
     (b) Any kind of painting of which the pigments are originally
         ground in oil.
     {Oil palm} (Bot.), a palm tree whose fruit furnishes oil,
        esp. {Elaeis Guineensis}. See {Elaeis}.
     {Oil sardine} (Zool.), an East Indian herring ({Clupea
        scombrina}), valued for its oil.
     {Oil shark} (Zool.)
     (a) The liver shark.
     (b) The tope.
     {Oil still}, a still for hydrocarbons, esp. for petroleum.
     {Oil test}, a test for determining the temperature at which
        petroleum oils give off vapor which is liable to explode.
     {Oil tree}. (Bot.)
     (a) A plant of the genus {Ricinus} ({Ricinus communis}), from
         the seeds of which castor oil is obtained.
     (b) An Indian tree, the mahwa. See {Mahwa}.
     (c) The oil palm.
     {To burn the midnight oil}, to study or work late at night.
     {Volatle oils}. See {Essential oils}, under {Essential}.
        [1913 Webster]

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

  Cake \Cake\ (k[=a]k), n. [OE. cake, kaak; akin to Dan. kage, Sw.
     & Icel. kaka, D. koek, G.kuchen, OHG. chuocho.]
     [1913 Webster]
     1. A small mass of dough baked; especially, a thin loaf from
        unleavened dough; as, an oatmeal cake; johnnycake.
        [1913 Webster]
     2. A sweetened composition of flour and other ingredients,
        leavened or unleavened, baked in a loaf or mass of any
        size or shape.
        [1913 Webster]
     3. A thin wafer-shaped mass of fried batter; a griddlecake or
        pancake; as buckwheat cakes.
        [1913 Webster]
     4. A mass of matter concreted, congealed, or molded into a
        solid mass of any form, esp. into a form rather flat than
        high; as, a cake of soap; an ague cake.
        [1913 Webster]
              Cakes of rusting ice come rolling down the flood.
        [1913 Webster]
     {Cake urchin} (Zool), any species of flat sea urchins
        belonging to the {Clypeastroidea}.
     {Oil cake} the refuse of flax seed, cotton seed, or other
        vegetable substance from which oil has been expressed,
        compacted into a solid mass, and used as food for cattle,
        for manure, or for other purposes.
     {To have one's cake dough}, to fail or be disappointed in
        what one has undertaken or expected. --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]

From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]:

  oil cake
      n 1: mass of e.g. linseed or cottonseed or soybean from which
           the oil has been pressed; used as food for livestock

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