One day during his office hours, a female student asked him if he would agree to have a specimen studied in his laboratory.
Chip Fisher bought the patent three years ago and now manufactures the device at his own laboratory.
The powerful technology required is slow, complicated, and requires both a laboratory and equipment.
The same, reliable 33 percent who say Barack Obama was created in a laboratory in socialist Zimbabwe.
Perhaps most importantly, previous psychological studies of moral responses relied on observations in laboratory settings.
The laboratory was on the Northern rim of the field, a ten-minute drive from the auditorium.
He frequently asked permission to accompany him into his laboratory.
Beside his furnace he had his laboratory at the foot of Bloody tower.
He obeyed, went to the laboratory, taking the bracelet with him.
When all was said, the man of the laboratory won a barren victory.
c.1600, "building set apart for scientific experiments," from Medieval Latin laboratorium "a place for labor or work," from Latin laboratus, past participle of laborare "to work" (see labor (n.)). Figurative use by 1660s.
laboratory lab·o·ra·to·ry (lāb'rə-tôr'ē)
A room or building equipped for scientific research.
A place where drugs and chemicals are manufactured.
A place for practice, observation, or testing.