cafeteria tray

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Noun1.cafeteria tray - a tray for carrying your food in a cafeteriacafeteria tray - a tray for carrying your food in a cafeteria
tray - an open receptacle for holding or displaying or serving articles or food
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
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He opened with, "I think it's supposed to be a combination phone, tablet PC, cafeteria tray, and full-body riot shield." When he settled down to provide reasons for his amusement, he concluded, "The Galaxy Note is the comic culmination (I hope!) of an awful new trend in the phone business.
You order turo-turo style at the counter then bring your cafeteria tray to your table.
Ryan Shoos shows off his Cafeteria tray at the after-party.
If you have old items you're not using (e.g., a toilet or shower chair, a walker or wheelchair, a small table on wheels, a sturdy cafeteria tray or a magnifying glass for reading), ask if we'd like them.
Future events include outdoor competitions like the cafeteria tray relay and lawn chair gymnastics.
Binkle expects to add new members within the next two years, after gaining nonprofit status and working through the cafeteria tray initiative.
Students and faculty can enjoy the fruits (and vegetables) of their labor, and the satisfaction of eating food that only traveled a few feet from the soil it was grown in to a cafeteria tray. Some schools are working with the companies that run dining services to bring the food from the garden to the campus cafeterias, although there are obstacles.
Oh, and it was all served on a cafeteria tray. Plates are for sissies.
"The cafeteria tray with its straight sides and rounded corners is a good example of a false curve.
Hill and MacKenzie turn them into museum-quality vignettes by arranging them in a vintage metal cafeteria tray. "For the boys, these little pieces are tied to memories," Hill says.
* A cafeteria tray had more than 10 times as many germs as a toilet seat (33,800 bacterial cells/[in.sup.2] versus 3,200 bacterial cells/[in.sup.2]).
He does it on an icy chute a mile long, his face inches from the surface as he rides a sled not much bigger than a cafeteria tray at 70 miles an hour.