And of course, should Americans suddenly wake up and extract their sweet tooth, a vast international market awaits.
They brought my father into the village and lined him up against a wall to extract information about where the Jew was hiding.
Naturally, doctors try and interpret them to extract the best possible payment from Uncle Sam.
Then, if the recipe also calls for the juices, squeeze the membranes over the bowl to extract the remaining juices.
If the Texas lab is able to extract a sample of DNA, the plan is to match it with a living relative.
She was then fed with the same amount of the extract as before.
extract the meat from the shell, and cut it into small pieces.
The extract is an efficient substitute for catechu and kino.
Lay the lemon-rind in scalding water, to extract the bitterness.
For my part, I should have been delighted to extract the last vestige of flavour from fifty more such mouthfuls.
extract ex·tract (ĭk-strākt')
v. ex·tract·ed, ex·tract·ing, ex·tracts
To draw or pull out, using force or effort.
To obtain from a substance by chemical or mechanical action, as by pressure, distillation, or evaporation.
To remove for separate consideration or publication; excerpt.
To determine or calculate the root of a number.
A concentrated preparation of a drug obtained by removing the active constituents of the drug with suitable solvents, evaporating all or nearly all of the solvent, and adjusting the residual mass or powder to the prescribed standard.
A preparation of the essential constituents of a food or a flavoring; a concentrate.