Dry cup

Also found in: Medical.
(Med.) a cup used for dry or wet cupping. See under Cupping.

See also: Cup

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Several studies found that traps equipped with a wet cup captured more cerambycid and buprestid species than traps equipped with a dry cup; however, because there were no Agrilus species captured in these studies, additional investigations are needed to evaluate this trapping method for A.
Based on these results, dry cup methods could be used as an alternative to the propylene glycol wet cups.
We measure these properties using what youngsters today refer to as old technology: "dry cup," "wet cup" and "inverted wet cup" tests (Figure 9).
For a dry cup test, you place the material you want to test over a "cup" that has a desiccant in it.
* I dry cup The Honest Kitchen Preference (hydrated with 2 cups of water)
In fact, only the dry cup value (test condition C1) exceeds an equivalent air layer thickness of 0.1 m, the criterion used in the standard as minimum value to make cup tests applicable due to the increasing uncertainty on the measurement results for more vapor open materials.
The standard toasts are kanpai ("dry cup!") or banzai ("May you live a thousand years").
New to the market is House of Tsang Oriental dry cup soups, available nationally; shelf-stable House of Tsang Take-Out meals in test in select markets; and shelf-stable House of Tsang vegetables and sauce.
We know that you need a sheathing that goes between 1 perm and 3 perms as measured by a dry cup test and a wet cup test.
The two ASTM test methods most commonly used in the coatings industry to measure permeability are E96, "Water Vapor Transmission of Materials," and D1653," Water Vapor Transmission of Organic Coating Films." Each standard includes two methods--a dry cup or desiccant method and a wet cup or water method.
Test Procedure for Vapor Retarders: ASTM E-96 Test Method A (the desiccant method or dry cup method).
Graphic designer Lana Effron, for example, has fashioned an array of cotton tea towels hand-painted with winsome baby woodland animals and posies to dry cups and are also pretty enough to serve as napkins at teatime, too.