Academic 6: juice, milk, minute, mobile, mouth

1. juice

– Part Of Speech: noun
– Meaning: The liquid obtained from or present in fruit or vegetables.
– Example:
+ add the juice of a lemon
+ Transfer the mixture to a bowl and stir in the vinegar, lemon juice and mustard, then slowly add the olive oil.
+ Serve with fresh fruit and maple syrup or lemon juice and sugar.
+ To the cold syrup add the extracted juice and mix by stirring.
+ Add lemon juice, pepper, and reserved meatballs and mushrooms.
+ For each mojito we use the juice from one whole lime – and a little of that green skin.
+ Combine oil, vinegar, lemon juice, salt, sugar, and herbs in a small saucepan.
+ Beat the eggs with the sugar add the lemon juice and stir.
+ We drink tall mojitos, juleps made with lime juice, rum, and crushed mint.

2. milk

– Part Of Speech: noun
– Meaning: An opaque white fluid rich in fat and protein, secreted by female mammals for the nourishment of their young.
– Example:
+ a healthy mother will produce enough milk for her baby
+ These glandular tissues contain cells that make and secrete milk.
+ A cow has to be pregnant before it produces milk.
+ It is still young enough to be sucking milk from its mother.
+ The calf’s first year of food is almost exclusively its mother’s rich milk, which can be reached easily.
+ Breastfeeding mothers need to drink extra to make enough milk for their babies.
+ The lobes are made up of milk-producing glands, called lobules, which secrete milk into a system of ducts.
+ During pregnancy and after delivery, these ducts produce milk to feed the baby.
+ A female brown bear’s milk is very rich in fat and calories, so the cub grows quickly.

3. minute

– Part Of Speech: noun
– Meaning: A period of time equal to sixty seconds or a sixtieth of an hour.
– Example:
+ we waited for twenty minutes
+ I’ll be there in ten minutes’ time
+ Brendan McGrath was the goal scorer for the winners nine minutes into the second period.
+ Keighley had to play the first ten minutes of the second period with only 14 men.
+ The same player added his second and Black Swans fourth to complete the scoring five minutes into the second period.
+ Their only goal chance came in the 14th minute of the second period.
+ McIntyre lifted his players during the half-time break but a glazing miss in the first minute of the second period could have proved costly.
+ Use different units: months, weeks and days, even hours, minutes and seconds.
+ With just 11 minutes of the second period gone, though, a moment of magic turned the course of the match.

4. mobile

– Part Of Speech: adjective
– Meaning: Able to move or be moved freely or easily.
– Example:
+ he has a weight problem and is not very mobile
+ highly mobile international capital
+ Behind all the financial jargon, basically what the meeting was about was how to tax some of the mobile capital that’s bouncing around the global economy.
+ Actually, the decrease is also harmful if capital is mobile internationally, as it is today under globalization.
+ As I understand it they are mobile and can easily be transferred if the need arises.
+ However, he argues that the benefits of “free trade” do not necessarily hold when capital goods are mobile internationally.
+ When mobile international capital escapes taxation, as it increasingly does, it makes social protection much more difficult to pay for.
+ The payback is that our older folk have a better quality of life; they are able to be mobile, to go out and enjoy their grandkids.
+ They will be able to invite mobile bankers to their homes and offices.

5. mouth

– Part Of Speech: noun
– Meaning: The opening and cavity in the lower part of the human face, surrounded by the lips, through which food is taken in and vocal sounds are emitted.
– Example:
+ Ben stood transfixed with disbelief, his mouth open
+ he leaned over and kissed her on the mouth
+ she could have bitten her tongue the moment the words left her mouth
+ That person was peering up at her from the first bench and her tiny mouth was set in a hard straight line.
+ As he looked right at me, cigarette teetering on his lower lip with his mouth slightly open, he didn’t flinch.
+ He lowered his mouth to her shoulder blade, running his lips lightly over the skin.
+ Exerting an absurd amount of force, I clamped my gaping mouth closed.
+ His mother’s mouth twitched in annoyance at the mention of the name.
+ One, taken in 1874 from slightly above, is of Ned unshaven, with thin mouth, narrow eyes, and the pinch of poverty.

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