But crystal sees through the ruse, and gives Julian a thorough dressing-down, insulting the size of his manhood.
crystal is a onetime member of the Avengers, and in various storylines is also married to Quicksilver.
And if not every crystal movie was quite a triumph, he did pretty well for “a comic.”
The financial pages tell you something but it takes a good novelist with good contacts to make it crystal clear.
Some of the video was crystal clear, but in other footage the figures were just fuzzy shadows in black and white.
Sees temples, groves, and glittering towers, that in her crystal shine.
Wordsworth quoted, "Filling more and more with crystal light," 55.
The crystal Palace is a shilling exhibition; but the greater number of visitors only pay 1s.
Eugene Grandon has an insincere nature, while hers is like crystal.
For chlorine add couple of drops of nitric acid to a little of the water and a crystal or drop of solution of nitrate of silver.
Old English cristal "clear ice, clear mineral," from Old French cristal (12c., Modern French crystal), from Latin crystallus "crystal, ice," from Greek krystallos, from kryos "frost," from PIE root *kru(s)- "hard, hard outer surface" (see crust). Spelling adopted the Latin form 15c.-17c. The mineral has been so-called since Old English; it was regarded by the ancients as a sort of fossilized ice. As a shortened form of crystal-glass it dates from 1590s. As an adjective, from late 14c.
crystal crys·tal (krĭs'təl)
A homogenous solid formed by a repeating, three-dimensional pattern of atoms, ions, or molecules and having fixed distances between constituent parts.
A mineral, especially a transparent form of quartz that has a crystalline structure and is often characterized by external planar faces.
Narcotics in powdered form, esp amphetamines; speed (1960s+ Narcotics)
Concurrent Representation of Your Space-Time ALgorithms.
A recursion equation parallel language.
["A Parallel Language and its Compilation to Multiprocessor Machines or VLSI", M.C. Chen, 13th POPL, ACM 1986 pp.131-139].
(Ezek. 1:22, with the epithet "terrible," as dazzling the spectators with its brightness). The word occurs in Rev. 4:6; 21:11; 22:1. It is a stone of the flint order, the most refined kind of quartz. The Greek word here used means also literally "ice." The ancients regarded the crystal as only pure water congealed into extreme hardness by great length of time.