On the southeast coast of France, Nice welcomes travelers with alluring restaurants, a broad beach, sherbet-hued buildings and gay-friendly night life.
Even When Google Loses, It Wins
Motley Fool - USA
Search king Google (Nasdaq: GOOG) has been putting its girth to work lately, and even applied to bid on electromagnetic spectrum in order to wrestle away ...
But the companies got bigger and bigger, priding themselves on their girth rather than their profits.
Our kitchens, like our girths, have grown substantially.
Methane hydrate is a sherbet-like substance that can form when methane gas is trapped in ice below the seabed or underground. Though it looks like ice, it burns when it is heated.
Fashion trends for summer 2010. Fashion Silhouette - Wider shoulders, volume
sleeves. New pastels - The Sherbet Tones. See more of the top 20 fashion looks .....
- girths (複数形) • girths (三人称単数現在)
|treacly||(adjective) Overly sweet.|
|Synonyms:||cloying, saccharine, syrupy|
|Usage:||I enjoyed it as a child, but as an adult I found the candy treacly to the point of being inedible.|
- also sher·bert (-bûrt') A frozen dessert made primarily of fruit juice, sugar, and water, and also containing milk, egg white, or gelatin.
- Chiefly British. A beverage made of sweetened diluted fruit juice.
- also sherbert Australian. An alcoholic beverage, especially beer.
[Ottoman Turkish, sweet fruit drink, from Persian sharbat, from Arabic šarba, drink, from šariba, to drink.]
WORD HISTORY Although the word sherbet has been in the English language for several centuries (it was first recorded in 1603), it has not always referred to what one normally thinks of as sherbet. Sherbet came into English from Ottoman Turkish sherbet or Persian sharbat, both going back to Arabic šarba, "drink." The Turkish and Persian words referred to a beverage of sweetened, diluted fruit juice that was popular in the Middle East and imitated in Europe. In Europe sherbet eventually came to refer to a carbonated drink. Because the original Middle Eastern drink contained fruit and was often cooled with snow, sherbet was applied to a frozen dessert (first recorded in 1891). It is distinguished slightly from sorbet, which can also mean "a fruit-flavored ice served between courses of a meal." Sorbet (first recorded in English in 1585) goes back through French (sorbet) and then Italian (sorbetto) to the same Turkish sherbet that gave us sherbet.
3 シャーベット用小皿.［アラビア語sharbat（飲み物）. △SYRUP, SHRUB2］
syrups all flavors- ice cream店
syr·up sir·up (sĭr'əp, sûr'-)
- A thick, sweet, sticky liquid, consisting of a sugar base, natural or artificial flavorings, and water.
- The juice of a fruit or plant boiled with sugar until thick and sticky.
- A concentrated solution of sugar in water, often used as a vehicle for medicine.
[Middle English sirup, from Old French sirop, from Medieval Latin siropus, from Arabic šarāb, from šariba, to drink.]