from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. comparative form of salty: more salty
- n. Alternative form of saltire.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. See saltire.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. In heraldry, an ordinary in the form of a St. Andrew's cross, formed by two bends, dexter and sinister, crossing each other. Also called cross saltier, cross in saltier.
- n. A blunder for satyr.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Upon an Eastern crown or, a lion rampant argent, supporting a lance proper, therefrom flowing to the sinister, a pennon gules, charged with two palm-branches, in saltier, or.
But this faster formation extracts fresh water from the ocean faster, leaving the seas saltier, which is likely to have an impact on ocean circulation, ice growth, and air temperature.
He also had some "saltier" expressions about The Dumb, maybe from his time in the Marines, and a few he cleaned up for me.
So it may have been that a slave trader would try to select, with a lick to the cheek, the ''saltier'' Africans.
The water averages 14 degrees Fahrenheit, but doesn't freeze because the water is three or four times saltier than the ocean.
Do you agree that this was the right call, PopWatchers, or might you have pushed for the saltier lyrics?
Hi Marlene, I live two blocks from the Adriatic Sea (which is saltier than the Ocean) and my Dell laptop is seven years old and still running fine.
It can be several times saltier than sea water and tainted with fracking chemicals, some of which can be carcinogenic if swallowed at high enough levels over time.
For example, a cold-water oyster will have a firmer texture than a warm-water oyster, which will generally be saltier.
If you are used to saltier, more straightforward eastern oysters like Malpeques, say, or Wellfleets, these South Sound bivavles are (literally) different animals.
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