Top with any of the following · Mixed berry—8 ounces each, hulled strawberries, raspberries, and blueberries.
The corn is hulled and the germ cut out, so that there is only a pure white residue.
The other vessels then got the range, and hulled the Black Pearl with nearly every shot.
In it is hulled with wooden pestles, and frequently in measured time, the daily supply of rice.
The brig had been hulled once, and two shots had passed through her sails.
All game brought in was divided; the Indians feasted on hulled corn, and presents were liberally distributed.
Near Shabluka she was attacked by a dervish fort and hulled.
They should be dried, preferably on the garret floor, hulled and stored in a cool, dry place.
After they have been gathered, the berries are first washed and then hulled by machinery.
"hulled in the leg and a damaged figger-head," said Joe, as he sat on the edge of the hero's bunk.
"seed covering," from Old English hulu "husk, pod," from Proto-Germanic *hulus "to cover" (cf. Old High German hulla, hulsa; German Hülle, Hülse, Dutch huls). Figurative use by 1831.
"body of a ship," 1550s, perhaps from hull (n.1) on fancied resemblance of ship keels to open peapods (cf. Latin carina "keel of a ship," originally "shell of a nut;" Greek phaselus "light passenger ship, yacht," literally "bean pod;" French coque "hull of a ship; shell of a walnut or egg"). Alternative etymology is from Middle English hoole "ship's keel" (mid-15c.), from the same source as hold (n.).
"to remove the husk of," early 15c., from hull (n.1). Related: Hulled, which can mean both "having a particular kind of hull" and "stripped of the hull."