American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. Something that is mixed or blended from two or more ingredients or elements before being marketed, used, or mixed further: a premix of the dry ingredients in cake batter; a premix of a multitrack recording.
- v. To mix or blend beforehand.
- n. A blend of components that has been mixed in advance of use or of further processing.
- n. Australia, informal A manufactured beverage consisting of alcohol and soft drink, milk or other non-alcholic drinks; an alcopop.
- v. To blend in advance.
- n. a commercially prepared mixture of dry ingredients
“Ingredients: 3 ounces light rum, 3 tbsp. coconut milk, 3 tbsp. crushed pineapples Most bars and clubs tend to use premix, which is almost purely sugar and makes this drink even worse for you.”
“I'm working sound, and i just wanted to change the original sound of the quicktime movie and put a "premix", made in protools.”
“You had to be really comfortable if you wanted to premix certain things.”
“Long the go-to purveyor of Bloody Mary premix, the sodium-heavy Mr & Mrs T is now facing serious competition.”
“Mr. Hubber advised Schwarz which there was no complaint as prolonged as BCPT did not sell any premix to BRP.”
“The treatments were compared to premix analog insulin, which is taken all at once.”
“If we limited WIC to things like bean sprouts, tofu, whole wheat, salads and egg-white only premix - you would have desperate welfare mammies swearing off more chilluns and begging for work so they could eat fried chicken and fries again”
“There is common belief among two-stroke riders that premix oil inhibits power, and leaner mixtures produce the most power.”
“J. asked me whether I premix colors on the palette or just mix each color from scratch from the component pigments.”
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