Pour the mixture onto the crumb base and place the tin on a cookie sheet.
In a formal mood, we may even use a fork to eat a slice of cake, crumb by crumb.
The rats ate up every crumb, regardless of the significance.
He slily got a crumb between a finger and thumb and shot it as boys do marbles, keeping the hand quite still.
Why, a man didn't know where to turn himself for a crumb of comfort.
He took a piece of the crumb, wiped it round his plate edge, and held it up to her mouth.
Try if the fat is hot by dropping a crumb into it; if it browns at once, put in the fish.
When every crumb is picked up and eaten, we all lift our eyes to heaven, and the father repeats a prayer of thanksgiving to God.
Slice to these the crumb of four small rolls, and then strain to it three quarts of good veal gravy, boiled with a blade of mace.
He would go in, a nobody, and pick up a crumb of entertainment.
Old English cruma "crumb, fragment," from a West Germanic root of obscure origin (cf. Middle Dutch crume, Dutch kruim, German krume). The -b- appeared mid-15c., in part by analogy with words like dumb, in part from crumble. Slang meaning "lousy person" is 1918, from crumb, U.S. slang for "body-louse" (1863), so called from resemblance.
(Or tayste /tayst/) Silly suggested term for two binary digits.
The term "quarter" has also been suggested, referring to the US 25-cent coin. This was once equal in value to two of the eight "bits" - pie-slice-shaped "pieces of eight" - into which Spanish silver crowns were cut to make change.