borate

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borate

 [bor´āt]
any salt of boric acid.

bo·rate

(bō'rāt),
A salt of boric acid.

borate

/bo·rate/ (bor´āt) a salt of boric acid.

borate

[bôr′āt]
any salt of boric acid. Borate salts and boric acid, although formerly used as mild antiseptic irrigant solutions, especially for ophthalmic conditions, are highly poisonous when taken internally or absorbed through a cut, abrasion, or other wound in the skin. Because of the potential for fatal poisoning, such solutions are rarely used now. See also boric acid.

borate

A salt formed by the combination of boric acid with a base or positive radical in a 3+ oxidation state.

borate

any salt of boric acid.
References in periodicals archive ?
The comic said he was invited to Kazakhstan during the promotion of Borat "because they wanted to embrace it" But 20th Century Fox were worried about it.
Borat caused outrage in Kazakhstan when it was released in 2006 and reportedly banned.
To the extent that Borat is a documentary, we can hold it to the ethical standards that guide nonfiction filmmakers.
Despite the Borat character's popularity, Baron Cohen retired the wildly anti-Semitic and uncouth fictional Kazakh journalist and declined to use him in any further films.
Speaking previously about his script work on Borat - for which he was nominated for an Academy Award - Baynham said building up sympathy for the characters was essential.
It's wonderful that the films are successful but every new person who sees the movie is one less person I can be Borat or Bruno with again, so finishing a movie means having to say goodbye.
Borat ran out of steam after its infamous hotel wrestling sequence came fairly late on.
Plenty of fashion gags are missed thanks to an obsession with sex (also at the expense of politics which gave Borat a broader church) and Hitler - a lazytargetwhenArnoldSchwarzenegger could surely have been the source of some genuinely funny gags.
I have mentioned the Enlightenment authors intentionally, since while I was watching Borat for the first time, it immediately struck me that the movie, and its basic premise, can be included in a long tradition of satirical narratives dating at least from the 18th century.
Satire has become a standard genre in US-American film making and films such as Lars von Trier's Dogville or Borat are created and/or promoted by major Hollywood studios and star successful male and women actors.
Other than Sacha and his assistant, the film's unwitting dramatis personae believe that Borat is a real person.
The only thing anybody in England knows about Kazakhstan is that that's where Borat comes from, so the usual slew of Borat specials has been dredged up by bookmakers.