from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. comparative form of fresh: more fresh
- n. A freshman.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. a first-year undergraduate.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a first-year undergraduate
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Mohuba said the students demanded R300,000 for what they called a fresher's ball.
He struck the same note in fresher and more vigorous song, yet the same editor sent it back.
Dikembe Mutombo and Aaron Williams guarded Duncan much of the time, and they kept Martin fresher.
But could only convert IBS-Hyd and not SIOM as they were more emphasizing on work-ex, and being a fresher might be the reason i could not convert SIOM.
When food does not have to travel as far it stays fresher, which is something customers appreciate, he said.
Despite the all the virulent and often unintelligible comments that have somehow made it past CNN's moderators (makes you wonder what they're up to, huh?), Mr. Steele is not dismissing these two incidents because he doesn't believe them to be unethical, but rather because his overall goal is to move the focus within the GOP away from the older party members and towards younger, "fresher" candidates.
I had a wicked sweet tooth attack today - normally I do like my sweets, but I've begun to embrace the "fresher" side of the taste, moving towards fruit as a snack instead of something chocolate.
Local food is going to be fresher, meaning better taste and less nutrient loss as a result of storage and transport.
The Pappardelle Bolognese had a "fresher" taste than the normal meaty sauce -- a bit more tomato that lightened the flavor.
The group's members could then drop off fresh bags of produce, and, in Oppenheimer's words, the hungry would have a chance at eating food "fresher" than that bought in the supermarket.