verb (used with object), vi·aled, vi·al·ing or (especially British) vi·alled, vi·al·ling.
Origin of vial
Examples from the Web for vial
Vial distinguishes between two types of images—the innocent and the showoff, in which the performers “play” for her.
But no matter where her career has taken her, or how big the Cirque has become, Vial keeps coming back.
Vial, on the other hand, has become a well-known photographer whose clients include celebrities and major advertisers.
When Vial got that first assignment, she was just beginning her photography career, and Cirque du Soleil was only a few years old.
Vial notes that most of the time, there are a lot of nationalities and many languages being spoken.
Be kind enough to add to the tunic, gilt sandals, and a vial of oil to anoint my beard and hair.Thais|Anatole France
It was too late, the one vial was empty, and the professor's body lay lifeless.Advanced Chemistry|Jack G. Huekels
I ran back and reached the vial, tugged at its huge stopper.Beyond the Vanishing Point|Raymond King Cummings
This drew upon my head the vial of Josephine's righteous wrath.The Opinions of a Philosopher|Robert Grant
So in the account of the seventh vial you may see four things plainly revealed.Rome and Turkey in Connexion with the Second Advent|Edward Hoare
British Dictionary definitions for vial
Word Origin for vial
Word Origin and History for vial
c.1300, variant of fyole (see phial).