Bottle propping and speed-feeding gruel causes them to choke and aspirate their food—sometimes causing pneumonia and death.
Some operate like bellows, creating an accordion-like sound as they aspirate.
Take another similarly prepared pipette and aspirate into it equal volumes of washed cells, bacterial emulsion and pooled serum.
The aspirate is rarely misplaced, unless by a recent immigrant.
Sometimes the aspirate is transferred from the Adj. to the Conjunct.
Second, the aspirate (h as in have), which is generally condemned.
"I shall be happy for one," said Mrs. Clerihew, laying stress on the aspirate.
"Monsieur Reetchie, you are my friend, my intimate" (he put an aspirate on the word).
I am not familiar enough with the early grammarians to know when the terms lene and aspirate were first used.
The aspirate, however, was too frequently omitted or misplaced.
1725, "sound of the letter 'H'," especially at the beginning of a word, from Latin aspiratio "a breathing, exhalation, the pronunciation of the letter H" (see aspire).
"to pronounce with audible breath," 1700; perhaps a back-formation from aspiration (n.2), or from French aspirer (1520s), or directly from Latin aspiratus, past participle of aspirare (see aspire). Related: Aspirated; aspirating.
aspirate as·pi·rate (ās'pə-rāt')
v. as·pi·rat·ed, as·pi·rat·ing, as·pi·rates
To take in or remove by aspiration. n. (-pər-ĭt)
A substance removed by aspiration.