cider


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ci·der

 (sī′dər)
n.
1. Unfermented juice pressed from fruit, especially apples, used as a beverage or to make other products, such as vinegar.
2. An alcoholic beverage made by fermenting juice pressed from fruit, especially apples. Also called hard cider.

[Middle English sidre, hard cider, from Old French sizre, sidre, from Late Latin sīcera, intoxicating drink, from Greek sikera, of Semitic origin; see škr in Semitic roots.]

cider

(ˈsaɪdə) or

cyder

n
1. (Brewing) Also called (US): hard cider an alcoholic drink made from the fermented juice of apples
2. (Brewing) Also called: sweet cider US and Canadian an unfermented drink made from apple juice
[C14: from Old French cisdre, via Medieval Latin, from Late Greek sikera strong drink, from Hebrew shēkhār]

ci•der

(ˈsaɪ dər)

n.
the juice pressed from apples, used for drinking, either before fermentation (sweet cider) or after fermentation (hard cider), or for making applejack, vinegar, etc.
[1250–1300; Middle English sidre < Old French si(s)dre < Late Latin sīcera strong drink < Greek sikera < Hebrew shēkhār]

cider

hard cider
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.cider - a beverage made from juice pressed from applescider - a beverage made from juice pressed from apples
beverage, drinkable, potable, drink - any liquid suitable for drinking; "may I take your beverage order?"
hard cider - alcoholic drink from fermented cider; `cider' and `cyder' are European (especially British) usages for the fermented beverage
scrumpy - strong cider (as made in western England)
sweet cider - unfermented cider
Translations
jablečné vínojablečný moštmošt
cideræblevin
siideriomenamehu
vino od jabuke
almabor
eplasafi, eplavín
りんご酒
사과즙
sidras
sidrs
jablčný mušt
cider
น้ำแอปเปิ้ลที่มีแอลกอฮอล์
rượu táo

cider

[ˈsaɪdəʳ]
A. Nsidra f
B. CPD cider apple Nmanzana f de sidra
cider press Nlagar m para hacer sidra
cider vinegar Nvinagre m de sidra

cider

[ˈsaɪdər] ncidre mcider vinegar nvinaigre m de cidre

cider

nApfelwein m, → Cidre m; hard cider (US) → Apfelwein m (voll vergoren); sweet cidersüßer Apfelwein (teilweise vergoren), → Rauscher m (dial); rough ciderApfelwein m (mit größerem Alkoholgehalt)

cider

:
cider apple
nMostapfel m
cider press
nApfelpresse f

cider

[ˈsaɪdəʳ] nsidro

cider

(ˈsaidə) noun
an alcoholic drink made from apples.

cider

عَصِير التُّفاح الـمُخَمَّر jablečné víno cider Apfelwein μηλίτης sidra siideri cidre vino od jabuke sidro りんご酒 사과즙 appelwijn sider cydr sidra сидр cider น้ำแอปเปิ้ลที่มีแอลกอฮอล์ elma şarabı rượu táo 苹果酒
References in classic literature ?
They had come to Winesburg from some place in the South and ran a cider mill on the Trunion Pike.
Higginson, and the outpouring of a psalm from the general throat of the community, was to be made acceptable to the grosser sense by ale, cider, wine, and brandy, in copious effusion, and, as some authorities aver, by an ox, roasted whole, or at least, by the weight and substance of an ox, in more manageable joints and sirloins.
I never jined the church till I found a minister that was up to 'em all in Greek and all that, and he said right the contrary; and then I took right hold, and jined the church,--I did now, fact," said John, who had been all this time uncorking some very frisky bottled cider, which at this juncture he presented.
I asked the teacher what light wines were, and he thought it was something like new cider, or maybe ginger pop.
Oswald, broach the oldest wine-cask; place the best mead, the mightiest ale, the richest morat, the most sparkling cider, the most odoriferous pigments, upon the board; fill the largest horns* Templars and Abbots
This liquor tasted like a small cider, and was not unpleasant.
Other vendors of pie and small cakes and cider also did a thrifty business, for so eager had some of the people been to get good seats, that they had rushed away from home without their breakfast.
When the circular deposit of these fallen petals resembled a layer of snow the owner of the trees might hope for an abundant supply of cider.
He treated her to cider and cake, bought her a silk shawl, and then, thinking she had guessed his purpose, offered to see her home.
He had partaken of the homely abundance of their tables, had quaffed the far-famed Shaker cider, and had joined in the sacred dance, every step of which is believed to alienate the enthusiast from earth, and bear him onward to heavenly purity and bliss.
This set me thinking of the various queer things we call "an honour" in this world, but which, after all, haven't a bit more honour in them than what Bruno enjoyed, when he took the King a glass of cider.
Once upon a time three soldiers took shelter in the building for the night, and rummaged it from top to bottom, when they found old Father Red-cap astride of a cider barrel in the cellar, with a jug in one hand and a goblet in the other.