extricate vs extract

extricate extract

Definitions

  • 1) rare To free from intricacies or perplexity
  • 2) rare To free from intricacies or perplexity
  • 3) transitive To free, disengage, loosen, or untangle.
  • 4) transitive To free, disengage, loosen, or untangle.
  • 5) release from entanglement of difficulty
  • 6) To disentangle; disengage; free: as, to extricate one from a perilous or embarrassing situation; to extricate one's self from debt.
  • 7) In entomology, extruded: applied to the ovipositor when the valves and vagina are entirely without the body, whether in use or not, as in many Ichneumonidæ.
  • 8) Synonyms Disentangle, etc. (see disengage); relieve, deliver, set free.
  • 9) To set loose or free; evolve; excrete.
  • 10) To release from an entanglement or difficulty; disengage.
  • 11) To cause to be emitted or evolved.
  • 12) To free, as from difficulties or perplexities; to disentangle; to disembarrass

Definitions

  • 1) A portion of a book or document, incorporated distinctly in another work; a citation; a quotation.
  • 2) obsolete A peculiar principle (fundamental essence) once erroneously supposed to form the basis of all vegetable extracts; -- called also the extractive principle.
  • 3) That which is extracted or drawn out.
  • 4) A decoction, solution, or infusion made by drawing out from any substance that which gives it its essential and characteristic virtue; essence; as, extract of beef; extract of dandelion; also, any substance so extracted, and characteristic of that from which it is obtained; as, quinine is the most important extract of Peruvian bark.
  • 5) A solid preparation obtained by evaporating a solution of a drug, etc., or the fresh juice of a plant; -- distinguished from an abstract.
  • 6) obsolete A peculiar principle (fundamental essence) once erroneously supposed to form the basis of all vegetable extracts; -- called also the extractive principle.
  • 7) Ancestry; descent.
  • 8) A draft or copy of writing; a certified copy of the proceedings in an action and the judgment therein, with an order for execution.
  • 9) A concentrated preparation of the essential constituents of a food, flavoring, or other substance; a concentrate.
  • 10) Something extracted, especially.
  • 11) A passage from a literary work; an excerpt.
  • 12) (Scots Law) A draught or copy of writing; certified copy of the proceedings in an action and the judgement therein, with an order for execution.
  • 13) (Old Chem.), obsolete A peculiar principle once erroneously supposed to form the basis of all vegetable extracts; -- called also the extractive principle.
  • 14) (Med.) a concentrated liquid preparation, containing a definite proportion of the active principles of a medicinal substance. At present a fluid gram of extract should represent a gram of the crude drug.
  • 15) obsolete Extraction; descent.
  • 16) (Scots Law) A draught or copy of writing; certified copy of the proceedings in an action and the judgement therein, with an order for execution.
  • 17) That which is extracted or drawn out.
  • 18) A portion of a book or document, separately transcribed; a citation; a quotation.
  • 19) A decoction, solution, or infusion made by dissolving out from any substance that which gives it its essential and characteristic virtue; essence; ; also, any substance so extracted, and characteristic of that from which it is obtained.
  • 20) (Med.) A solid preparation obtained by evaporating a solution of a drug, etc., or the fresh juice of a plant; -- distinguished from an abstract. See Abstract, n., 4.
  • 21) (Med.) A solid preparation obtained by evaporating a solution of a drug, etc., or the fresh juice of a plant; -- distinguished from an abstract. See Abstract, n., 4.
  • 22) (Med.) a concentrated liquid preparation, containing a definite proportion of the active principles of a medicinal substance. At present a fluid gram of extract should represent a gram of the crude drug.
  • 23) (Old Chem.), obsolete A peculiar principle once erroneously supposed to form the basis of all vegetable extracts; -- called also the extractive principle.
  • 24) obsolete Extraction; descent.
  • 25) Shoddy or loose wool fiber, obtained by tearing apart old cloth, from which the cotton or other vegetable fiber has been removed by means of acids and heat.
  • 26) Extraction; descent; origin.
  • 27) That which is extracted or drawn out.
  • 28) In lit., a passage taken from a book or writing; an excerpt; a citation; a quotation.
  • 29) In chem., a peculiar principle once supposed to form the basis of all vegetable extracts. Also called the extractive principle.
  • 30) Hence A concentration of the principles or elements of anything; a condensed embodiment or representation.
  • 31) Anything drawn from a substance by distillation, heat, solution, or other chemical or physical process, as an essence or tincture.
  • 32) In Scots law, a copy, authenticated by the proper officer, of a deed, writing, or other entry, the principal of which is in a public record, or a transcript of which taken from the principal has been preserved in a public record.
  • 33) transitive To take by selection; to choose out; to cite or quote, as a passage from a book.
  • 34) transitive To draw out or forth; to pull out; to remove forcibly from a fixed position, as by traction or suction, etc.; as, to extract a tooth from its socket, a stump from the earth, a splinter from the finger.
  • 35) transitive To withdraw by expression, distillation, or other mechanical or chemical process; as, to extract an essence. Compare abstract, transitive .
  • 36) transitive To draw out or forth; to pull out; to remove forcibly from a fixed position, as by traction or suction, etc.; as, to extract a tooth from its socket, a stump from the earth, a splinter from the finger.
  • 37) transitive, arithmetic To determine (a root of a number).
  • 38) transitive To take by selection; to choose out; to cite or quote, as a passage from a book.
  • 39) transitive To withdraw by expression, distillation, or other mechanical or chemical process; as, to extract an essence. Compare abstract, transitive .
  • 40) transitive, arithmetic To determine (a root of a number).
  • 41) take out of a literary work in order to cite or copy
  • 42) remove, usually with some force or effort; also used in an abstract sense
  • 43) get despite difficulties or obstacles
  • 44) To draw out; withdraw; take or get out; pull out or remove from a fixed position, literally or figuratively.
  • 45) To separate or eliminate, as a constituent part from the whole, as by distillation or heat, or other chemical or physical means: as, to extract spirit from cane-juice, or salt from sea-water.
  • 46) To pick out or select; segregate, as from a collection, or from a book or writing.
  • 47) Hence Figuratively, to obtain as if by distillation or chemical action; draw or bring out by some process: as, to extract pleasure from a quiet life; to extract instruction from adversity.
  • 48) To deduce (a principle or doctrine); construe (a meaning).
  • 49) To obtain despite resistance.
  • 50) To derive (pleasure or comfort) from an experience.
  • 51) Mathematics To determine or calculate (the root of a number).
  • 52) To obtain from a substance by chemical or mechanical action, as by pressure, distillation, or evaporation.
  • 53) Mathematics To determine or calculate (the root of a number).
  • 54) To remove for separate consideration or publication; excerpt.
  • 55) To derive or obtain (information, for example) from a source.
  • 56) To draw or pull out, often with great force or effort.
  • 57) To draw out or forth; to pull out; to remove forcibly from a fixed position, as by traction or suction, etc..
  • 58) (Math.) to ascertain the root of a number or quantity.
  • 59) To take by selection; to choose out; to cite or quote, as a passage from a book.
  • 60) (Math.) to ascertain the root of a number or quantity.
  • 61) To withdraw by expression, distillation, or other mechanical or chemical process. Cf. Abstract, v. t., 6.

Examples

  • 1) And how was she going to extricate them from Bellringer's spell without exposing herself as a police officer?
  • 2) Such women are dangerous... But perhaps you'd already reached that conclusion and were wondering how to extricate yourself?
  • 3) It will be interesting to discover how you extricate yourself from that position.
  • 4) He debated with himself whether to continue at all, but he saw no way to extricate himself.
  • 5) ‘Thanks in part to the condition of the track ambulance crews took two hours to extricate me and deliver me to hospital.’
  • 6) ‘‘A very aggressive bird, eating eggs and small reptiles,’ says Sami Backleh, gently extricating the creature from the mist net he rigged a few minutes ago.’
  • 7) ‘Two staff members received commendations for their bravery in extricating a youth from serious violence, while at the same taking several other youths to court hearings.’
  • 8) ‘Her efforts towards extricating women, particularly Dalit women, from their state of subordination in the society are well known.’
  • 9) ‘They don't believe the Government has a viable strategy for extricating the country from the mess left by neoliberalism.’
  • 10) ‘The only challenge was extricating the car from over-full car parks and verges.’
  • 11) ‘However, when a customer comes up, he extricates those fine-looking mangoes or pomegranates from underneath, to be weighed and handed out.’
  • 12) ‘On demand, of course, the highly - polished ‘imported’ apples or pomegranates are deftly extricated from underneath, weighed and handed out.’
  • 13) ‘Three bullets were extricated from Gurcharan's body.’
  • 14) ‘But my guess is that they were extricated some time ago to some safe-haven.’
  • 15) ‘The ship was extricated after being stuck for three hours.’
  • 16) ‘‘One person was trapped and we extricated them but it has been confirmed as a fatality,’ he said.’
  • 17) ‘David Mason rather sportingly ended up driving Elaine to Stephen's house, where she extricated him.’
  • 18) ‘The scooterist came back running, asking the crane to stop till his scooter was extricated.’
  • 19) ‘When they are extricated, one of them is unconscious and has a steel rod sticking into his temple.’
  • 20) ‘A number of persons rushed to the accident spot and extricated the occupants from the car.’
  • 21) ‘When they were extricated two or three of them were much bruised about the head and face, but no limbs were broken.’
  • 22) ‘So does Cardinal Connell have the capacity to extricate the church from this mess and instil confidence in ordinary Catholics?’
  • 23) ‘Soldiers had local residents extricate the bodies and then flattened the house with bulldozers, witnesses said.’
  • 24) ‘These people will present themselves in a matter of time and we will immediately extricate them from our ranks.’

Examples

  • 1) She hurled herself at her tormentor, intent on gaining by strength what she could not extract through sympathy.
  • 2) He showed Anna how to open the carapace and extract the good meat with her fingers.
  • 3) The men were split into teams, each working feverishly to extract a set of the clogged injectors.
  • 4) She only smiled and turned back to the matrons eager to extract her news.
  • 5) ‘The resources required for transformation can only be extracted from the conventional force structure.’
  • 6) ‘Strawberry genomic DNA was extracted from achenes removed from W1-stage strawberry fruits as described previously.’
  • 7) ‘Women wailed and slapped their faces in grief; men scrambled through broken concrete in an effort to extract the dead - for few held out hope of finding anyone alive.’
  • 8) ‘Mitochondrial DNA was extracted from two fish using a standard phenol and chloroform extraction protocol.’
  • 9) ‘Free amino compounds were extracted from tissue homogenates according to the procedure described by Shaul and Galili.’
  • 10) ‘The snail's venom kills the fish, but it can then be safely extracted from the fish's tissue.’
  • 11) ‘Your sense of impending doom is heightened when one reports that his efforts to extract cash from an automated teller machine were fruitless.’
  • 12) ‘Frantic efforts were made to extract her, but after 40 minutes all movements ceased.’
  • 13) ‘The simplest way to deal with the problem is to extract the software, remove the old binary, then build anew.’
  • 14) ‘And if we were going to have to use military force, we'd have to extract some of those forces relatively soon to deal with the North Korean issue.’
  • 15) ‘Both are specialists in mountain warfare and could be used to extract special forces groups already operating inside Afghanistan.’
  • 16) ‘Next, a nucleus with a complete set of DNA is meticulously extracted from a single cell, itself removed painlessly from the skin or body of the living organism that's to be cloned.’
  • 17) ‘Operating in heavy fire, the column finally extracted the pinned-down forces and their captives, but 18 Americans lost their lives in the process.’
  • 18) ‘A highly prized delicacy, dried swallow spittle is extracted from nests gathered in Southeast Asia.’
  • 19) ‘It took rescue workers until after dawn to extract the body from the rubble around the crushed stairwell where it was found.’
  • 20) ‘The main function of the colon is to conserve water within the body by extracting it from the bowel contents.’
  • 21) ‘The team will extract cores from the pila and analyze them later this year to assess the underwater curing rate of the concrete, he said.’
  • 22) ‘The resulting embryos were allowed to develop in laboratory dishes for several days before the scientists cannibalised them to extract embryonic stem cells.’
  • 23) ‘Once you have extracted the seeds, you can continue to investigate cardamom's dual role.’
  • 24) ‘Everyone quickly extracted the seeds from the Georgia cotton and soon our crop was in the ground.’
  • 25) ‘One of the methods used to extract caffeine from the coffee bean is called water processing.’
  • 26) ‘Nevertheless, the most optimal method for extracting nucleic acid must also be determined for each specimen type.’
  • 27) ‘Total sugars were extracted using the ethanol method as described above.’
  • 28) ‘Clearly, the resources of Africa, the resources of Nigeria, are not going to benefit the people from the very region that resources are extracted from.’
  • 29) ‘Nucleic acids were extracted from grains of wheat using a modification of the CTAB protocol as described by SALLARES et al. 1995.’
  • 30) ‘Coconut or ‘copra’ oil is extracted from the coconut fruit.’
  • 31) ‘The DNA including the red pigment gene is extracted from the apple.’
  • 32) ‘Proteins extracted by the CTAB method were denatured in 1xSDS sample buffer prior to SDS-PAGE.’
  • 33) ‘The sugar is extracted from the slices by means of diffusion with hot water.’
  • 34) ‘The traditional method for extracting pure iron from its ore is to heat the ore in a blast furnace with limestone and coke.’
  • 35) ‘The catch is that the oil is extracted from cotton laden with toxic pesticides and fertilizers, and grown with genetically modified organisms.’
  • 36) ‘The risk seems to be higher in people treated between the ages of 8 and 10 years, and in those who received growth hormone extracted by the Wilhelmi method.’
  • 37) ‘For western consumption, the butter is extracted from unfermented nuts by boiling in water, either in the country of origin or in the importing country.’
  • 38) ‘Much of that coal was extracted using surface mining methods, either by area or contour stripping and angering.’
  • 39) ‘Thyroid hormones were extracted from tadpoles following previously described methods.’
  • 40) ‘Culture medium and cell-surface enzymes were extracted according to a method adapted from Wallner and Nevins.’
  • 41) ‘Mercury is now extracted from its ores by a method that has been used for hundreds of years.’
  • 42) ‘Soluble sugars were extracted using a modified method of Hasslemore and Roughan.’
  • 43) ‘What is the oil and gas being extracted from Atlantic Canada being used for?’
  • 44) ‘The five-megawatt reactor at Yongbyon generates spent fuel rods laced with plutonium, but they must be removed and reprocessed to extract the plutonium for use in a nuclear weapon.’
  • 45) ‘Despite promises of police reform, police continue to use torture to intimidate, harass and humiliate women detainees to extract money or information.’
  • 46) ‘In my experience, the best way to extract information from an unwilling subject is to put a bullet into one of his thighs.’
  • 47) ‘Once you hand over your details, the fraudster either starts extracting small sums of money from you till you have nothing left, or simply drains your bank account and again leaves you with nothing.’
  • 48) ‘Information extracted by torture tends to be false.’
  • 49) ‘During criminal investigation police frequently resort to torture to extract information from suspects while they are in their custody.’
  • 50) ‘The Government is using stealth taxes to extract money from households behind their backs.’
  • 51) ‘Moreover, the presiding officer can admit previous evidence extracted by torture.’
  • 52) ‘It allows hard-pressed pensioners to extract money from their homes without having to sell them.’
  • 53) ‘If your intention is to extract information, you cannot be accused of torture.’
  • 54) ‘There are schemes around to extract money from your pension, but taking money out of your pension early is generally a bad move.’
  • 55) ‘The judicial system quickly learned to live with the fact that defendants appeared in court bearing signs of torture or testified that confessions had been extracted from them by force.’
  • 56) ‘These systems do not work because genuine cooperation cannot be extracted from people by force.’
  • 57) ‘Braverman suggests that Taylor saw ‘the problem’ of management as being how to control and extract effort from a potentially recalcitrant work force.’
  • 58) ‘So many times in the past we've seen chairmen play silly negotiating games in a childish effort to extract a few more bob from a buying club.’
  • 59) ‘The bunch fills the road, riders snorting, heaving and blowing hard as they try to extract maximum effort from their tired bodies for one final frenzied lunge towards the line.’
  • 60) ‘As in the case of the American South or Italian rural Fascism, the efforts being made to extract labour in the 1910s and 1920s tended to produce a particularly harsh system of control.’
  • 61) ‘Various means were adopted for extracting the maximum effort from the people with the minimum satisfaction of their needs.’
  • 62) ‘King always extracted a maximum effort and his underdogs performed better than they had a right to.’
  • 63) ‘Taxes were paid, or extracted by force and the name of the king or the earl who ‘owned’ the land would make little difference to the ones working and living on it.’
  • 64) ‘Employing a fluent Anatolian dialect and using minimum force Barossa extracts a vital nugget of information from the somewhat stubborn barber.’
  • 65) ‘Then with suitable software you can both search for text and select and extract text for insertion into your own document.’
  • 66) ‘I extract that text directly out of our new library system, we have a group library system now in our company, with 150 newspapers on the database.’
  • 67) ‘The inherent risk is loss/exposure of data if a hacker is able to extract the plain text.’
  • 68) ‘Third, since the program does not support the indexing function for Korean, it is difficult to extract Korean text for full-text document retrieval.’
  • 69) ‘Once you have managed to extract the text you want and to format it to your taste, there is no reason to limit yourself to a manual use of the script, or to use it only at the console for that matter.’
  • 70) ‘Plugins can extract text that is trapped in files for full-text indexing.’
  • 71) ‘To allow full-text retrieval ability, the system should be able to extract text from the transformed file.’
  • 72) ‘From the cause of death register we extracted a list of all people aged less than 76 years who committed suicide in Denmark from 1981 to 1997.’
  • 73) ‘They extracted the document recording the bet and officially ‘signed’ his admission of defeat with a thumbprint before returning the paper to the files for Thorne to discover later.’
  • 74) ‘The relevant pages are extracted in those two volumes.’
  • 75) ‘They reviewed all relevant publications and extracted an extended list of potential checklist items.’
  • 76) ‘What we have done is undertaken our duty responsibly in seeking to extract the relevant documents from the relevant files so that only that which is relevant is before the court.’
  • 77) ‘His piece was extracted in a high school text book.’
  • 78) ‘In select passages we have extracted in paragraph 18, they have made some extremely cautionary remarks about how the failure to give evidence should be used.’
  • 79) ‘a local English-language magazine published a good roundup of the case in August, from which this mini biography is extracted.’
  • 80) ‘We extracted records on 32 384 patients who had not received such a drug in the preceding three months.’
  • 81) ‘The similarity lies in what is reported, and in the fixed data across columns, and there is much programming effort in extracting it from the database.’
  • 82) ‘Each article was reviewed, and the content dealing with each of the Task Force issues was extracted from the literature.’
  • 83) ‘We have attempted to extract ideas about culture from particular instances of cultural production (including discussion).’
  • 84) ‘Nicola Corboy extracts ideas from each of the six modules.’
  • 85) ‘Millions of people look to her for ideas about how to live, to the point where that caller was hoping she could extract some ideas for living out of the prison experience.’
  • 86) ‘Remember - he's extracting this idea out of a piece lamenting the possible destruction of New York.’
  • 87) ‘A more profound student of the Civil War than Wolseley, Henderson took the lead in extracting important ideas from the American experience.’
  • 88) ‘Plato's way of writing leaves us to extract ideas from different dialogues, put them together, and work out his position on a given issue.’
  • 89) ‘Then, elated with the tranquillity of aloneness, I sat upon dusty shoes extracting ideas from my brain to be written painfully into my journal.’
  • 90) ‘To do this they extracted the mathematical ideas in each problem and communicated their reasoning about those ideas by mutually supporting their verbal and nonverbal behaviors.’
  • 91) ‘In extracting the basic concepts of observation, description and communication from my visual education, I have literally defined myself as a coach.’
  • 92) ‘Only the most dedicated wine-maker can extract any suggestion of Elbling's evanescent flavour of just-ripe apricots but this is a wine to appeal to viticultural archivists.’
  • 93) ‘Those whose livelihood hinges on their ability to extract interesting thoughts from fundamentally uninteresting people have grown moustaches to signify their collective dolefuleness.’
  • 94) ‘It shows the hard times spent over attempts to extract a meaning out of signs.’
  • 95) ‘When one attempts to extract something meaningful from this passage, one faces an uphill struggle, yet this is by no means an isolated example of such wilful obfuscation and hyperbole.’
  • 96) ‘Sophisticated analysis techniques allow researchers to extract meaningful results from spectral imaging data.’
  • 97) ‘NASA engineers and astronauts extracted a valuable lesson from this mission: It was difficult, if not impossible, to steer a spacecraft merely by eye.’
  • 98) ‘A defeat would not necessarily prove fatal and you can be sure that positives would be extracted from a draw, but a win for either side would be a giant step towards qualification with just two games remaining.’
  • 99) ‘Despite her efforts to extract hope from tragedy, the war years continue to cast a long shadow over her life.’
  • 100) ‘I am deeply afraid I will surprise him one day beating his head on the table in an effort to extract the solution he's seeking.’
  • 101) ‘In an effort to extract additional insight from these data, we have used survival analysis to estimate a model of bear response to human activity.’
  • 102) ‘And I hope that the effort required to extract a positive philosophical position from her letters has borne out this claim.’
  • 103) ‘I was allowed to use the new Friden calculating machine which, shortly before its transformation into a relic, could also extract square roots.’
  • 104) ‘You will often find a button on your calculator which extracts roots (perhaps marked y x) near the button which computes the power of a number (marked x y).’
  • 105) ‘They question the computers, add and subtract, extract square roots, and then go into action.’
  • 106) ‘An ROM may be used in lieu of the squares and the device for extracting square root.’
  • 107) ‘Sometimes you hear short extracts of music to fill in the gap between the end of one song and the start of the news; sometimes the news tape is started 10 seconds in, after a song or ad overruns.’
  • 108) ‘Here is a short extract from the text of Ficino's letter.’
  • 109) ‘The first half of the play was pretty poor I thought consisting of not much more than set pieces - extracts from the public record - many of which we'd seen before on the TV.’
  • 110) ‘He will then hear a short extract from the royal charter of 1204 that features in a town play, Wheels of Time, written for the anniversary by local historian David Sherratt.’
  • 111) ‘The Choral Society is a four-part choir specialising in major choral pieces and extracts from musicals old and new.’
  • 112) ‘A short extract from this film can be downloaded from the British Film Institute's Creative Archive.’
  • 113) ‘Part One includes extracts from traditional prescriptive texts, portrayals of the widow in classical literature as well as 19th and 20th Century documents.’
  • 114) ‘Westport Choral Society is a four part choir specialising in major choral pieces and extracts from some old and some modern musicals.’
  • 115) ‘Here are a few short extracts from the many letters that members sent to PSA President Sue Walsh.’
  • 116) ‘That is followed by a passage quoting the extract from Goebbels's diary just cited in the following terms.’
  • 117) ‘Here are extracts from the text of audio tapes he recorded for his wife Samantha, including a number of complaints about equipment shortages, something the Army has repeatedly been criticised for.’
  • 118) ‘For the sake of fairness, here is a short extract from one of the letters I received from Dan today.’
  • 119) ‘The text comprises extracts from interviews by Peter McConchie with seventeen elders from different parts of the country, discussing an aspect of their culture.’
  • 120) ‘As is so often the way with writers, paradox seemed not to detract from but strengthen his work, as this collection of novel extracts, short stories, travel writing and autobiography proves.’
  • 121) ‘Anyway, there are two extracts from the GW piece you should have caught.’
  • 122) ‘The sound file features a short extract from his most recent concert.’
  • 123) ‘Interspersed with nostalgic video clips of the company, the programme moved through short works and extracts.’
  • 124) ‘So these are authentic extracts from the text of those letters, are they?’
  • 125) ‘The special birthday concert will feature extracts from musicals over the 21 years along with performances from Tullow's current students.’
  • 126) ‘A short extract, chosen at random, gives the general flavour.’
  • 127) ‘For the best results, a standardised extract of the active ingredient hypericin needs to be taken for six weeks.’
  • 128) ‘However, this method lacks both selectivity and sensitivity and measurements of quinones require concentration of the extract and removal of substances that strongly absorb ultraviolet light.’
  • 129) ‘Essential oils are concentrated plant extracts, which are generally obtained by steam distillation from flowers, fruit, seeds, stems, leaves, bark or roots of plants.’
  • 130) ‘Many youngsters today prefer herbal bathing powders to soaps and medicinal plant extracts to chemical shampoos.’
  • 131) ‘Crude nuclear protein extracts were prepared from plants containing or lacking active Tag1 elements.’
  • 132) ‘The protein concentration in plant extracts was determined using the Bio-Rad protein assay.’
  • 133) ‘The first step is frequently to prepare a solvent extract of the plant material.’
  • 134) ‘Preparations and extracts from echinacea plants are widely used, with many scientific studies noting clinical benefits.’
  • 135) ‘Much of the vanilla entering western markets is used for the preparation of vanilla extract, a hydroalcoholic solution which contains the extracted aroma and flavour of vanilla.’
  • 136) ‘Non-fluoride toothpastes do not contain fluoride and only usually contain natural ingredients, such as special mineral salts and plant extracts.’
  • 137) ‘In a thick bottomed pan put in all ingredients except the first extract of coconut milk, tomatoes and salt.’
  • 138) ‘There was a significant effect of the presence of aluminium, plaque type and their interaction on phosphate concentration in all plant extracts.’
  • 139) ‘Most often consumed through standardized extracts, tinctures or concentrated drops, bilberry may also discourage cataracts and glaucoma.’
  • 140) ‘Some of the plant extract preparations favoured by alternative practitioners act as irritants or allergens and a query about the use of these should always be part of the history taking.’
  • 141) ‘In a medium bowl, combine the cornstarch, brown sugar, apple juice concentrate, and vanilla extract and whisk together.’
  • 142) ‘These cases underline the additional dangers from concentrated single chemical extracts from herbs.’
  • 143) ‘They found that the active ingredients in the magnolia extracts were two biphenyl compounds, honokiol and magnolol.’
  • 144) ‘According to their work, an extract containing a mixture of the chemical acetone and the extract of the plant proved effective in killing mosquito larvae.’
  • 145) ‘After preparation, extracts were analysed for pH and concentration as above.’
  • 146) ‘Dyers could use concentrated extracts of some dyes, while chemical modifications simplified other processes.’
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