But rosin was perhaps the first to string all the economic realities together in such staggering form.
“Hell, get out of the way,” one researcher, a biologist who conducted early gender-selection studies, tells rosin.
To show how it all plays out, rosin spent many months reporting—and, indeed, The End of Men is rigorously researched.
rosin says her goal is to help men and women learn to navigate these changes, not draw battle lines based on gender.
They poured down boiling pitch and rosin, and hurled stones and darts and arrows on the assailants.
Then take them out, dry the bottles, rosin down the corks close, and set them in dry saw-dust with their necks downward.
However, when mixed with rosin, it may be used for lining cisterns; perhaps it will some day be applied to a more useful purpose.
A process of rosin's, not yet published, is more convenient.
If rosin be present, the petroleum spirit will be coloured emerald-green.
Break into that rosin on the main deck-pile it in, the boat can pay for it!
rosin ros·in (rŏz'ĭn)
A translucent yellowish to dark brown resin derived from the stumps or sap of various pine trees and used as an adhesive in plasters and as a stimulant in ointments.
found only in Authorized Version, margin, Ezek. 27:17, Heb. tsori, uniformly rendered elsewhere "balm" (q.v.), as here in the text. The Vulgate has resinam, rendered "rosin" in the Douay Version. As used, however, by Jerome, the Lat. resina denotes some odoriferous gum or oil.