pulpy

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pulp

 (pŭlp)
n.
1. A soft moist shapeless mass of matter.
2.
a. The soft moist part of fruit.
b. Plant matter remaining after a process, such as the extraction of juice by pressure, has been completed: apple pulp.
3. The soft pith forming the contents of the stem of a plant.
4. A mixture of cellulose material, such as wood, paper, and rags, ground up and moistened to make paper.
5. The soft tissue forming the inner structure of a tooth and containing nerves and blood vessels.
6. A mixture of crushed ore and water.
7.
a. A publication, such as a magazine or book, containing lurid subject matter: "The pulps took the mystery story out of the parlors ... and onto the 'mean streets'" (Tony Hillerman).
b. Lurid or sensational writing or subject matter: made a good living writing pulp.
v. pulped, pulp·ing, pulps
v.tr.
1. To reduce to pulp.
2. To remove the pulp from (coffee berries).
v.intr.
To be reduced to a pulpy consistency.

[Middle English, from Latin pulpa, fleshy parts of the body, fruit pulp.]

pulp′i·ness n.
pulp′ous (pŭl′pəs), pulp′y adj.

pulpy

(ˈpʌlpɪ)
adj, pulpier or pulpiest
having a soft or soggy consistency
ˈpulpily adv
ˈpulpiness n
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.pulpy - like a pulp or overripe; not having stiffness
nonwoody - not woody; not consisting of or resembling wood

pulpy

adjective soft, succulent, fleshy, mushy, squashy, pappy The chutney should have a thick, pulpy consistency.

pulpy

adjective
Yielding easily to pressure or weight; not firm:
Translations
لُبّي، شبيه باللُب
dužnatý
moset
pépszerű
maukkenndur
dužinatý
etli

pulpy

[ˈpʌlpɪ] ADJ
1.pulposo
2. [literature] → para tirar, de bajísima calidad

pulpy

adj (+er)
breiig
(inf: = trashy) booktrivial, billig; newspaperbillig, minderwertig; pulpy magazineSchundmagazin nt, → Schundblatt nt

pulp

(palp) noun
1. the soft, fleshy part of a fruit.
2. a soft mass of other matter, eg of wood etc from which paper is made. wood-pulp.
verb
to make into pulp. The fruit was pulped and bottled.
ˈpulpy adjective
of or like pulp.
References in classic literature ?
A tall stout gentleman with impressive respectability oozing out of him at every pore--with a swelling outline of black-waistcoated stomach, with a lofty forehead, with a smooth double chin resting pulpily on a white cravat.