Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of saline.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Ultimately, not even a year after my surgery, my silicone implants began to lose their shape and take on the same dents and corners as the salines.

    Lauren Cahn: Living the Dream, 3 Reconstructive Surgeries Later

  • Later the Spaniards colonized the area taking advantage of its excellent port and salines.

    Jobos Bay National Estuarine Research Reserve, Puerto Rico

  • Philippe-Frédéric Dietrich, baron de Holbach, Description des gîtes de minerai, des forges et des salines des Pyrénées, suivie d'observations sur le fer mazé et sur les mines des Sards en Poitou, (Paris, 1786). back

    The Creation of Color in Eighteenth-Century Europe

  • To enable us to say that we know anything about the experimental origination of organization and life, the investigator ought to be able to take inorganic matters, such as carbonic acid, ammonia, water, and salines, in any sort of inorganic combination, and be able to build them up into Protein matter, and that that

    Essays

  • Modifications des temps de relaxation RMN à 4 z des protons du solvant dans les très hautes dilutions salines de silice/lactose.

    The Best Alternative Medicine

  • The result of the use of salines was a diuresis varying in the promptness of its appearance and in its amount.

    Scientific American Supplement, No. 586, March 26, 1887

  • Suitable febrifuges should be administered, either in the shape of a dose of physic, or salines and liq.ammonia. acetatis; and the pain, if appearing unbearable, allayed by doses of choral and hypodermic injections of morphia.

    Diseases of the Horse's Foot

  • Before we left Tezcuco, we went in a boat to explore Mr. Bowring's salt-works, which are rather like the salines of the South of France.

    Anahuac : or, Mexico and the Mexicans, Ancient and Modern

  • It cannot be stopped by bleeding, or sweating, or purging, by niter, by tartar emetic, by guaiacum, by alkalies, by salines, by salicylic acid, or by anything else.

    Scientific American Supplement, No. 299, September 24, 1881

  • If a dog be fed on food freed from all salines, but otherwise containing proper nutrients, he soon suffers from weakness, after a time amounting to paralysis, and often dies in convulsions.

    A Practical Physiology

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