Lower the heat to a point where the liquid is simmering gently.
Did you dabble in a bit of liquid courage before your Sin City dance scenes?
An upholstery technique used in the 1700s makes the silk glued onto molded timberwork atop the bed look like liquid gold.
Once confirmed, a liquid diet can be delivered and up to 2,000 calories a day provided—more than enough to keep a person alive.
The foam, designed to be injected into the navel, is composed of two liquid precursors.
Pour over these ingredients the remainder of the liquid and stir in the white flour.
He hated his liquid tones, like honey dripping on a blue plush sofa.
We eat more in quantity than others, but a large proportion is fruit, which furnishes all our liquid food except fresh water.
The moulds, which are generally in the form of bottles, are then dipped into the liquid.
This phenomenon results from voltaic action being set up between the liquid and the metal.
late 14c., from Old French liquide "liquid, running," from Latin liquidus "fluid, liquid, moist," figuratively "flowing, continuing," from liquere "be fluid," related to liqui "to melt, flow," from PIE *wleik- "to flow, run." Of sounds, from 1630s (the Latin word also was used of sounds). Financial sense of "capable of being converted to cash" is first recorded 1818.
"a liquid substance," 1709, from liquid (adj.). Earlier it meant "sound of a liquid consonant" (1520s).
liquid liq·uid (lĭk'wĭd)
The state of matter in which a substance exhibits a characteristic readiness to flow, little or no tendency to disperse, and relatively high incompressibility.
Matter or a specific body of matter in this state.
Of or being a liquid.
Having been liquefied, especially melted by heating or condensed by cooling.
Flowing readily; fluid.
One of four main states of matter, composed of molecules that can move about in a substance but are bound loosely together by intramolecular forces. Unlike a solid, a liquid has no fixed shape, but instead has a characteristic readiness to flow and therefore takes on the shape of any container. Because pressure transmitted at one point is passed on to other points, a liquid usually has a volume that remains constant or changes only slightly under pressure, unlike a gas.