Lobster Tails with cracked Black Pepper and Cinnamon by Raghavan Iyer Fresh or frozen lobster tails are perfectly acceptable.
They learned to measure and count in better ways, and cracked the codes of physics, chemistry, and biology.
Additionally, fan and turbines blades have cracked in testing and on at least one flight test aircraft.
On the cracked veranda, her intensive care, the newest babies fail to thrive.
Jim Carrey cracked an LSD joke while teeing up a montage of animated films.
The stones that composed them looked now enormous, cracked and unhewn.
She recalled the cracked voice of her rescuer, his fantastic language.
Within the chapel, drops from the cracked roof still fell in succession, like invisible fingers playing scales along the boards.
They sang songs, told stories, cracked jokes, and enjoyed perhaps as much as the mere animal man is capable of enjoying.
Where the moonlight struck the western wall of the gully was a bed of cracked, sun-baked clay.
mid-15c., past participle adjective from crack (v). Meaning "mentally unsound" is 17c. (cf. crack-brain "crazy fellow"). The equivalent Greek word was used in this sense by Aristophanes.
"split, opening," 14c., from crack (v.). Meaning "try, attempt" first attested 1836, probably a hunting metaphor, from slang sense of "fire a gun." Meaning "rock cocaine" is first attested 1985. The superstition that it is bad luck to step on sidewalk cracks has been traced to c.1890. Adjectival meaning in "top-notch, superior" is slang from 1793 (e.g. a crack shot).
Crazy; eccentric: You're cracked if you think I'll stay now (1692+)
[all senses are ultimately echoic; narcotics sense fr the sound of breaking crystals or the cracking sound the crystals make when smoked]