yellowy


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yel·low·y

 (yĕl′ō-ē)
adj.
Somewhat yellow; yellowish.

yel•low•y

(ˈyɛl oʊ i)

adj.
tinged with yellow; yellowish.
[1660–70]
Translations

yellowy

[ˈjeləʊɪ] ADJamarillento, que tira a amarillo

yellowy

[ˈjɛləʊi] adjtirant sur le jaune
yellowy brown → d'un jaune tirant sur le marron

yellowy

adjgelblich
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References in periodicals archive ?
The material forms large yellowy, waxy lumps which are harmless to humans, but can be fatal to dogs.
We needed to educate the Korean consumer, and wholesaler, to say the yellowy golden colour of the Thompsons is because they are sweeter.
I must add a note on prepping the livers here; chicken livers can contain small areas of yellowy flesh which can be unpleasantly bitter (I
Not only are there zero yellowy marks on white T-shirts, it's as hydrating as any body lotion.
Flowers are then followed by bright yellowy orange fruits, which are just like mini apples in autumn.
More subdued than sunflower but brighter than brass, this yellowy hue also happens to be trending in the worlds of fashion and beauty, so now's the perfect time to become a gold-digger.
As a student I learned about how it is the body's own infection fighting defences that act on the snot to make it change from clear and watery to thicker and yellowy green.
Gary said: "It was a dry fly in a funny yellowy colour.
Derek Jarman's A Journey to Avebury is a film showing a pastoral idyll of cows and fields, filmed on a jerking camera in a yellowy light.
They get less yellowy than other UV- or heat-curing materials.
Although the scenes involving them were some of the best (regardless of them having their own language no one understands) the audience needed more of their chaotic yellowy goodness.
Describing the tooth at the time, Karen Fairweather, from Omega Auctions, said: "It's rather gruesome, yellowy, browny with a cavity.