After a game, you can still walk west down Curtin Road to Berkey Creamery and order a scoop of Peachy Paterno ice cream.
scoop about 1/2 cup of crab salad mixture on plate, followed by a teaspoon of tarragon oil at the base.
Assange threatened to sue the newspaper if it published the scoop—a highly ironic position for the rogue leaker to be in.
For journalist Alfredo Corchado, the scoop of a lifetime came at lunch.
Each week, the Beast will sift through the slush and scoop out what needs to be read, looked at and discussed.
One hand is made to scoop the water toward the body in front, while the other is manipulated the same way at the back.
scoop out some of the inside, and fill them with the preserve.
I suppose Bob's information is something of a scoop in the capital as yet.
No, what I want to get at is your idea of what should come to you, as a bonus, when I scoop the board.
Hold the empty bowl in both hands and scoop off some of the rice, letting it fall on to the tray.
mid-14c., "to bail out," from scoop (n.) and from Low German scheppen "to draw water," from Proto-Germanic *skuppon (cf. Old Saxon skeppian, Dutch scheppen, Old High German scaphan, German schöpfen "to scoop, ladle out"), from PIE root *skeubh- (cf. Old English sceofl "shovel," Old Saxon skufla; see shove (v.)). In the journalistic sense from 1884. Related: Scooped; scooping.
early 14c., "utensil for bailing out," from Middle Dutch schope "bucket for bailing water," from West Germanic *skopo (cf. Middle Low German schope "ladle"), from Proto-Germanic *skop-, from PIE *(s)kep- "to cut, to scrape, to hack" (see scabies). Also from Middle Dutch schoepe "a scoop, shovel" (Dutch schop "a spade," related to German Schüppe "a shovel," also "a spade at cards").
Meaning "action of scooping" is from 1742; that of "amount in a scoop" is from 1832. Sense of "a big haul, as if in a scoop net" is from 1893. The journalistic sense of "news published before a rival" is first recorded 1874, American English, from earlier commercial slang verbal sense of "appropriate so as to exclude competitors" (c.1850).
Structured Concurrent Object-Oriented Prolog.
["SCOOP, Structured Concurrent Object-Oriented Prolog", J. Vaucher et al, in ECOOP '88, S. Gjessing et al eds, LNCS 322, Springer 1988, pp.191-211].