Allow it to stand two hours and macerate, while stirring up now and then.
macerate about 20 grams of the sample after mixing with 30 to 40 cc.
Mix in an empty Cognac piece, and macerate for a fortnight, with occasional stirring.
These two drugs have the power to macerate dry, hard tissues.
macerate in a close vessel for a fortnight, then filter and bottle for sale.
macerate for 10 days in a stoppered bottle, express, and filter.
macerate one-quarter of a pound of chopped candied mixed fruit in a pony of maraschino.
After this, the water is drawn off into a second vat in which are placed more beets, and allowed to macerate again for an hour.
macerate 10 or 12 days, filter and express, then filter again and evaporate to the consistency of an extract.
For those who macerate the body, and long to put on immortality, are only in a kind of dream.
late 15c., a back-formation from maceration or else from Latin maceratus, past participle of macerare "soften, make soft, soak, steep," related to maceria "garden wall," originally "of kneaded clay," from PIE *mak-ero-, suffixed form of root *mag- "to knead" (cf. Greek magis "kneaded mass, cake," mageus "one who kneads, baker;" Old Church Slavonic mazo "to anoint, smear;" Breton meza "to knead;" Middle Irish maistir "to churn"), also "to fashion, fit" (cf. make (v.)). Related: Macerated; macerating.
macerate mac·er·ate (mās'ə-rāt')
v. mac·er·at·ed, mac·er·at·ing, mac·er·ates
To make soft by soaking or steeping in a liquid.
To separate into constituents by soaking.