Models wore slicked-back ponytails mounted high on their heads with strips of latex that looked like masking tape.
However, the couple soon discovers that Bianca is a latex sex doll that Lars ordered from an adult website.
Since waist cinchers are made from latex, they also make you sweat…a lot.
A man proposing withdrawal instead of latex is one of various landmines a single woman may encounter out there.
When I said I did not, he grabbed some latex gloves, a small plastic cup, and stood up.
The trouble may be traced to the use of defective straining sieves when the latex is being handled.
From the latex of the opium poppy the opium of commerce is extracted.
Equal regard must be given to the mixture of the solution with the latex.
The latex is poured into the dabree, where it naturally coagulates into sheets.
The latex is strained and mixed with some acid, usually acetic, in order to coagulate or thicken it.
1660s, "body fluid," from Latin latex (genitive laticis) "liquid, fluid," probably from Greek latax "dregs," from PIE root *lat- "wet" (cf. Middle Irish laith "beer," Welsh llaid "mud, mire," Lithuanian latakas "pool, puddle," Old Norse leþja "filth"). Used 1835 to mean "milky liquid from plants." Meaning "water-dispersed polymer particles" (used in rubber goods, paints, etc.) is from 1937. As an adjective by 1954, in place of clasically correct laticiferous.
latex la·tex (lā'těks')
The colorless or milky sap of certain plants, such as the poinsettia, that coagulates on exposure to air.
An emulsion of rubber or plastic globules in water, used in adhesives and synthetic rubber products.