There is a foam pit at the bottom of the pipe—the only one of its kind—and he flies into it in every conceivable position.
They chew this thing, a real thing, they do this until they foam at the mouth.
Both the resuscitation trial and the foam are “way, way out there,” King said.
Tests in pigs suggest that the foam could buy patients as much as three hours.
The foam, designed to be injected into the navel, is composed of two liquid precursors.
And still, as the waves ran and burst in foam upon the beach, I thought of the slippers.
Blarney her cliverly, and work her to a foam against the McBrides.
He had seen this woman, white breasted like the foam, rising as the ancient goddess from the Paphian Sea.
That tremendous hillside of foam is before my eyes night and day.
O my soul, whiter than the foam of the rapid streams, my love, I have now the heavy task of composing thy Elegy.
Old English fam "foam, saliva froth," from West Germanic *faimo- (cf. Old High German veim, German Feim), from PIE *(s)poi-mo-, a root with connotations of "foam, froth" (cf. Sanskrit phenah; Latin pumex "pumice," spuma "foam;" Old Church Slavonic pena "foam;" Lithuanian spaine "a streak of foam"). The rubber or plastic variety so called from 1937.
Old English famgian "to foam," from the source of foam (n.). Related: Foamed; foaming.
(Hos. 10:7), the rendering of _ketseph_, which properly means twigs or splinters (as rendered in the LXX. and marg. R.V.). The expression in Hosea may therefore be read, "as a chip on the face of the water," denoting the helplessness of the piece of wood as compared with the irresistable current.