The artist smashed backboards, set them in resin, and welded them together in an aluminum circle.
Dominic Ware has a scorpion encased in resin on a string around his neck.
Melted brimstone, either alone, or mixed with resin and brickdust.
Then he stuck leaves into the resin and again went to the drinking place.
At least one function of resin is to protect the tree from attacks of fungi.
The resin is used medicinally as also are the bark and wood.
A balsam is thus intermediate between a volatile oil and a resin.
resin is present in vanilla beans and is extracted in the essence.
This only required one man to look after, and on the day Mitsos went to Epidaurus to get the resin he employed himself with it.
Let a piece of glass and a piece of resin be rubbed together.
late 14c., from Old French resine "gum, resin," and directly from Latin resina "resin," from Greek rhetine "resin of the pine," of unknown origin.
resin res·in (rěz'ĭn)
Any of numerous clear to translucent yellow or brown, solid or semisolid, viscous substances of plant origin, such as copal, rosin, and amber.
Any of numerous physically similar polymerized synthetics or chemically modified natural resins including thermoplastic materials and thermosetting materials.
A precipitate formed by the addition of water to certain tinctures.