One should never tender information when it is simply not necessary, and Pistorius has this need to tender all the time.
After the fennel is tender, add the milk and continue to cook for another two minutes.
Other colors in their top 10 roundup include shades like “tender Shoots” and “Lemon Zest.”
The tender Soldier conveys this based on firsthand experience and a balanced thoroughness.
Myriam was as tough as she was tender, as patriotic as she was progressive.
But for Curry the government would have died in its tender infancy.
We laid her in Sim's bunk, and Flora was as tender with her as though she had been a baby.
The fear-crazed horde streamed past the other herder and the tender.
But there are some tender and sensitive souls who are too fine for these callous joys.
Meleager had a soul that inclined to all beautiful and tender things.
"soft, easily injured," early 13c., from Old French tendre "soft, delicate, tender" (11c.), from Latin tenerem (nominative tener) "soft, delicate, of tender age," from PIE *ten- "stretch" (see tenet). Meaning "kind, affectionate, loving" first recorded c.1300. Meaning "having the delicacy of youth, immature" is attested from early 14c. Tender-hearted first recorded 1530s.
"to offer formally," 1540s, from Middle French tendre "to offer, hold forth" (11c.), from Latin tendere "to stretch, extend" (see tenet). The retention of the ending of the French infinitive is unusual. The noun meaning "formal offer" is from 1540s; specific sense of "money that may be legally offered as payment" is from 1740.
"person who tends another," late 15c., probably an agent noun formed from Middle English tenden "attend to" (see tend (2)); later extended to locomotive engineers (1825) and barmen (1883). The meaning "small boat used to attend larger ones" first recorded 1670s.
tender ten·der (těn'dər)
adj. ten·der·er, ten·der·est
Easily crushed or bruised; fragile.
Easily hurt; sensitive.