Not so bad, after all, this Banting at Marienbad, he reflected.
He married Buda's sister, who walked to Banting for instruction.
We were not long alone; the next day Mr. Chambers arrived from Banting with a party of seven baptized Dyaks.
She had had no previous experience with "Banting" of any sort.
As for Lorna, she's been Banting in preparation; she hardly took any dinner.
Banting, bant′ing, n. a system of diet for reducing superfluous fat.
Banting I did without waiting for his book; but if it comes I will perhaps squeeze something out of it.
"Twenty-seven fifty," said a woman whom three years of Banting would still have left too fat to get into it.
Among the best known obesity cures may be mentioned those formulated by Banting, Oertel and Ebstein.
I'd Banting you, and fit you to run without puffing, and get on without four or five meals a day.
system for weight loss through diet control, named for William Banting (1797-1878), English undertaker who invented it, tested it himself, and promoted it in his 1863 booklet "Letter on Corpulence, Addressed to the Public." Although the word is a surname, it was used like a verbal noun in -ing. ("She is banting").
Banting Ban·ting (bān'tĭng), Sir Frederick Grant. 1891-1941.
Canadian physiologist. He shared a 1923 Nobel Prize for the discovery and successful clinical application of insulin.
Canadian physician who with the Scottish physiologist John Macleod won a 1923 Nobel Prize for the discovery of the hormone insulin. Banting and his assistant Charles Best experimented on diabetic dogs, demonstrating that insulin lowered their blood sugar. Insulin was tested and proven effective on humans within months of the first experiments with dogs. In acknowledgment of Best's work, Banting gave him a share of his portion of the Nobel Prize.