Add the water mixture all at once and pulse until the mixture just comes together.
Peden allegedly shot York in the head while she was getting out of the car, checked her pulse, then shot her again.
He had no pulse and did not respond to frantic first aid measures, the medical examiner wrote.
Add the beaten egg and pulse until the mixture comes together in a soft dough.
In the tumult of history-making events, digital and social media may be the best means to take the pulse of the moment.
From one wound in the wrist the blood spurted with each beat of the pulse.
I've read a new message in the flutter of this poor fellow's pulse.
It is the pulse of the people of England, responding in the faint distance to the throb of victory.
“Why, I ought to feel your pulse now, and not you mine,” he said boisterously.
Hurst knelt down, and, with a hopeless effort, felt for the pulse that would never beat again.
"a throb, a beat," early 14c., from Old French pous, pulse (late 12c., Modern French pouls) and directly from Latin pulsus (in pulsus venarum "beating from the blood in the veins"), past participle of pellere "to push, drive," from PIE *pel- (6) "to thrust, strike, drive" (cf. Greek pallein "to wield, brandish, swing," pelemizein "to shake, cause to tremble"). Extended usages from 16c. Figurative use for "life, vitality, essential energy" is from 1530s.
"to beat, throb," early 15c., from pulse (n.1) or else from Latin pulsare "to beat, throb," and in part from French. Related: Pulsed; pulsing.
The rhythmical dilation of arteries produced when blood is pumped outward by regular contractions of the heart, especially as palpated at the wrist or in the neck.
(Dan. 1:12, 16), R.V. "herbs," vegetable food in general.