dripping


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drip·ping

 (drĭp′ĭng)
n.
1. The act or sound of something falling in drops.
2. often drippings The fat and juices exuded from roasting meat, often used in making gravy.

dripping

(ˈdrɪpɪŋ)
n
1. (Cookery) the fat exuded by roasting meat
2. (often plural) liquid that falls in drops
adv
(intensifier): dripping wet.

drip•ping

(ˈdrɪp ɪŋ)

n.
1. the act of something that drips.
2. Often, drippings. fat and juice exuded from meat in cooking, used for basting, for making gravy, or as a cooking fat.
[1400–50]

dripping

The fat that exudes from meat, poultry or game during roasting.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.dripping - a liquid (as water) that flows in drops (as from the eaves of house)dripping - a liquid (as water) that flows in drops (as from the eaves of house)
flow, flowing - the motion characteristic of fluids (liquids or gases)
2.dripping - the sound of a liquid falling drop by drop; "the constant sound of dripping irritated him"
sound - the sudden occurrence of an audible event; "the sound awakened them"
Adv.1.dripping - extremely wet; "dripping wet"; "soaking wet"
Translations
vypečený tuk
stegefedt
feiti
tuk z pečenia
kızartılan etten damlayan yağ/sıvı

dripping

[ˈdrɪpɪŋ]
A. N (Culin) → pringue m or f
B. ADJ
1. (= soaking) [washing, coat] → que chorrea, que gotea; [person, hair] → empapado
to be dripping wetestar empapado or chorreando
dripping with bloodchorreando sangre
to be dripping with sweatestar sudando a chorros, estar chorreando de sudor
his voice was dripping with sarcasmsu voz rezumaba sarcasmo
women dripping with diamonds and fursmujeres cargadas de diamantes y pieles
2. [tap, gutter] → que gotea

dripping

[ˈdrɪpɪŋ]
n (= meat fat) → graisse f de rôti
adj
dripping wet → trempé(e)

dripping

adj
(= soaking) dripping (wet)tropfnass
taptropfend; gutterundicht
n
(Brit Cook) → Bratenfett nt
(= action of water etc)Tropfen nt

dripping

[ˈdrɪpɪŋ]
1. n (Culin) → grasso (dell'arrosto)
2. adj (tap) → che gocciola; (washing, coat) → tutto/a bagnato/a
3. adv dripping wet (fam) → bagnato/a fradicio/a

drip

(drip) past tense, past participle dripped verb
to (cause to) fall in single drops. Rain dripped off the roof; His hand was dripping blood.
noun
1. a small quantity (of liquid) falling in drops. A drip of water ran down the tap.
2. the noise made by dripping. I can hear a drip somewhere.
3. an apparatus for passing a liquid slowly and continuously into a vein of the body.
ˈdripping noun
fat obtained from meat while it is roasting etc.
ˌdrip-ˈdry adjective
(of a garment etc) requiring no ironing if allowed to dry by hanging up.
verb
to dry in this manner.
References in classic literature ?
Shivering, dripping, and crying, they got Amy home, and after an exciting time of it, she fell asleep, rolled in blankets before a hot fire.
At night she dreamed that he had bitten into her body and that his jaws were dripping.
Shimerda and Krajiek drove up in their wagon to take Peter to the train, they found him with a dripping beard, surrounded by heaps of melon rinds.
He served her with no mean repast, dripping the coffee anew and sharing it with her.
In another moment the stranger had reached their side, dripping as if rained upon, mopping his damp curls and handsome bearded face with his linen coat, as he threw himself pantingly on the ground.
The garden, with its muddy walks, and the chill, dripping foliage of its summer-house, was an image to be shuddered at.
Never could Starbuck forget the old man's aspect, when one night going down into the cabin to mark how the barometer stood, he saw him with closed eyes sitting straight in his floor-screwed chair; the rain and half-melted sleet of the storm from which he had some time before emerged, still slowly dripping from the unremoved hat and coat.
In a flash he had bent down and sunk his teeth into the man's cheek; and when they tore him away he was dripping with blood, and little ribbons of skin were hanging in his mouth.
It was full late in the night when the carriage emerged, dripping and bespattered, out of the creek, and stood at the door of a large farmhouse.
Con- ducted by mailed guards bearing flaring torches, we tramped along echoing corridors, and down stone stair- ways dank and dripping, and smelling of mould and ages of imprisoned night -- a chill, uncanny journey and a long one, and not made the shorter or the cheerier by the sorceress's talk, which was about this sufferer and his crime.
We got there in about a half an hour fairly dripping, for it was a most awful hot day.
When he entered the kitchen presently, with both eyes shut and groping for the towel with his hands, an honorable testimony of suds and water was dripping from his face.