Origin of whey
Examples from the Web for whey
That would affect the added sugar count for dairy products such as whey, nonfat dry milk, or milk protein concentrate.Guess Who Doesn’t Want You to Know How Much Added Sugar Is in Your Food|Tim Mak|July 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“Protein enhancers such as whey, whole soybeans and pea protein are good, too,” Begun says.
Jørgen Hoff of Gundestrup Dairy and Brewery makes a specialty beer from the whey of his soft smoked Rygeost cheese.
Whey is digested and used quickly, making it ideal after weight lifting.
Devonshire cream, of course; and part of a large dish of junket, which is something like curds and whey.The Adventures of A Brownie|Miss Mulock
When the curd and whey have separated, turn all into a bag and hang up to drain.The Laurel Health Cookery|Evora Bucknum Perkins
In making, the curds are set on a straw mat in molds, for the whey to run away.The Complete Book of Cheese|Robert Carlton Brown
The whey of cheese boiled to a thick consistence is denominated mesosmr, and with meal is added to the preceding.Lachesis Lapponica|Carl von Linn
Piles of wicker baskets were loaded with huge yellow cheeses, and there were many copper milk pails and bowls brimful of whey.The Adventures of Ulysses the Wanderer|Cyril Arthur Edward Ranger Gull
British Dictionary definitions for whey
Word Origin for whey
Word Origin and History for whey
Old English hwæg "whey," from Proto-Germanic *khwaja- (cf. Middle Dutch wey, Dutch wei), of unknown origin.