The sirup, after passing through centrifugals, may be sent to second carbonatation tanks and mixed with juices being treated.
Cool and then add the sirup to the cider and the juice of the lemons.
Add half of the milk to the sugar and sirup and put over the fire to cook.
In the blossom they place a little cobalt or "fly-stone" and sirup.
Unless the sirup is very thick, boil it until it becomes heavy; then fill each jarful of fruit with this sirup.
Then the sap is boiled till it becomes sirup; and the sirup is boiled into sugar.
He came forward and replied in a voice somewhat smothered by cakes and sirup.
It is used partly as a confection, but in the main as a sirup.
If it is desired to add salt, sugar, sirup, vinegar or other flavor this may be done when the product is packed in the jar.
Now it is a sponge-cake, now a meat-salad, now a pyramid of sweetmeats, now a jug of sirup.
late 14c., from Old French sirop (13c.), and perhaps from Italian siroppo, both from Arabic sharab "beverage, wine," literally "something drunk," from verb shariba "he drank" (cf. sherbet). Spanish jarabe, jarope, Old Provençal eissarop are from Arabic; Italian sciroppo is via Medieval Latin sirupus.
syrup syr·up (sĭr'əp, sûr'-)
A concentrated solution of sugar in water, often used as a vehicle for medicine.