We finally ran out of conversation and he said to me, "Well, I guess you want to rinse out a few things."
rinse and repeat until the only people in the market are incredibly expensive to cover.
When you are done, rinse the cutting board thoroughly and let it air dry.
Chop the wings and bones into 1-inch (2.5cm) pieces, rinse with cold water, pat dry, and reserve, chilled, for the jus.
For the Glazed Radishes Trim the radishes, leaving a bit of the stem, and rinse.
Enter feathers and let remain in about half a minute; after which rinse off in cold water, and starch and dry.
Stir them about in it, and then take them out, and rinse them well in cold water.
rinse and put to draining everything that can be rinsed; then it will be ready for use instead of rusting in the sink.
rinse the onions, sprinkle some salt over them, and put them into fresh water.
rinse a loaf-shaped pan with cold water, and then pour in the mince.
c.1300 "subject to light washing; wash with water only" (mid-13c. in surname Rinsfet), from Old French reincier (transitive) "to wash, cleanse" (12c., Modern French rincer), probably dissimilated from recincier, from Vulgar Latin *recentiare "to make fresh, to wash, cleanse with water," from Late Latin recentare "to make fresh," from Latin recens "new, fresh" (see recent). OED says similarity in form and sense with Old Norse hreinsa is "prob[ably] accidental." Meaning "wash a second time to remove remaining impurities, soap, etc." is from 1520s. Related: Rinsed; rinsing.
1837, from rinse (v.). As a hair treatment, by 1928.