[ US /ˈmækənˌtɔʃ/ ]
  1. early-ripening apple popular in the northeastern United States; primarily eaten raw but suitable for applesauce
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How To Use McIntosh In A Sentence

  • Graphology, Beck told me, is ‘the most precise of the ‘ologies’ ‘, but has a problem in the test that McIntosh had suggested we perform, because ‘99 percent of persons in the U.K. are not in the right jobs.’
  • If they want to get ahead, Ms McIntosh says, women have to be prepared to develop thick skins, and the confidence to take the knocks and criticism that go with a high-powered job.
  • 'Ma certie, I should just think so,' cried McIntosh, rubbing his head with his handkerchief. Madame Midas
  • Vale of York MP Anne McIntosh takes a slightly more cautious line than her leader.
  • The "Type-II" spicules, which McIntosh and De Pontieu have recently dubbed "radices," are hotter, shorter lived and faster moving than their Type-I brethren.
  • McIntosh sees parallels with Lady Macbeth, the Shakespearean villainess who famously asked for male characteristics as she plotted murder.
  • ‘It will scald you if you put your hand nearby,’ McIntosh says.
  • McIntosh J, Hoyt DG (2003) An efficient, nonenzymatic method for isolation and culture of murine aortic endothelial cells and their response to inflammatory stimuli. PLoS ONE Alerts: New Articles
  • `Well, it was only... The receptionist said Dr McIntosh would come -- "She heard her voice, pedantic, fussy. THE GOLDEN LION
  • McIntosh left Miami with degrees in criminology and English. Redskins' Rocky McIntosh keeps people guessing
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