She said, "beans have a large percentage of nutriment and should be more commonly used."
He snatched golden grain for nutriment from the hand of a goddess.
That same sun which warmed the water and liberated the vapour, exerts a subtler power on the nutriment of the tree.
The manner in which nutriment is administered to infants is not immaterial.
The juice of lemons and other acid fruits is usually grateful, and assists in assimilating any excess in nutriment.
The soil for its nutriment may there be well-nigh exhausted.
The potato flavor and a large part of the nutriment lie in this exterior.
Turtles, we know, will live for months while entirely deprived of nutriment.
The tail does not drop off, the substance in it is absorbed into the body of the growing toad to serve as nutriment.
Is hemiplegia a dyspepsia of the nerves of nutriment of the brain and organs of that side?
1540s, from Latin nutrimentum "nourishment; support," from nutrire "to nourish, suckle, feed," from PIE *nu-tri-, from root *(s)nau- "to swim, flow, let flow," hence "to suckle" (cf. Sanskrit snauti "she drips, gives milk;" Greek nan "I flow"), extended form of root *sna- "to swim" (see natatorium).
nutriment nu·tri·ment (nōō'trə-mənt, nyōō'-)
A source of nourishment; food.
An agent that promotes growth or development.