I exist merely as meat for the hungry wolf, an incubator for his progeny and a servant to his needs.
America has long been the incubator of many spiritual creeds going back to the Great Awakening and even earlier.
He now works for the mayor of New York running their incubator for tech companies.
Nurses then changed the sheets in the incubator and reset the alarm so the hatch would be ready for the next abandoned baby.
It launched in February an incubator to foster education start-ups.
Plug the mouth of each tube with cotton wool, and place entire set in the incubator at 37°C. for one hour.
"The incubator has not done all that it should have done," I said.
Place the box with the pipettes in the incubator and set the signal clock to ring at 15 minutes (or start the stop watch).
However, we're counting our chickens a long while before the incubator's opened.
Once a day the eggs should be turned before the tray is returned to the incubator.
incubator in·cu·ba·tor (ĭn'kyə-bā'tər, ĭng'-)
An apparatus in which environmental conditions, such as temperature and humidity, can be controlled, often used for growing bacterial cultures, hatching eggs artificially, or providing suitable conditions for a chemical or biological reaction.
An apparatus for maintaining an infant, especially a premature infant, in an environment of controlled temperature, humidity, and oxygen concentration.
A specialized crib used in caring for infants, in which the temperature and oxygen content of the air can be controlled. Often, babies who are born prematurely will be placed in an incubator until they have become strong enough to be housed in a regular crib.