verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of flour
Examples from the Web for flourless
Contemporary Examples of flourless
Together with his wife, Rebecca Hanover, Ethan offers “Flourless (But Not Carb-less) Chocolate Cake.”Technology Masters Hit the Kitchen for Charity
December 9, 2012
Coconut macaroons are a common Passover cookie, as are meringues and flourless cakes and brownies.What to Eat: Passover
March 23, 2010
Word Origin for flour
"to sprinkle with flour," 1650s, from flour (n.). Related: Floured; flouring.
early 13c., flur "flower" (see flower (n.)); meaning "finer portion of ground grain" is mid-13c., from the notion of flour as the "finest part" of meal (cf. French fleur de farine), as distinguished from the coarser parts (meal). Spelled flower until flour became the accepted form c.1830 to end confusion.