brick

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Drug slang A regional street term for 1 kg of marijuana, or a similarly packaged unit of crack cocaine
Sports medicine An episode of one form of endurance exercise followed by another, used in endurance multisports—e.g., duathlons and triathlons; often the individual sports are practised separately and raced jointly; a brick stacks one upon the other in training; the most common brick is a bike-run session and is used to help transition the legs from cycling to running
Virology Inclusion body A popular albeit non-specific term for a crystalloid structure corresponding to packed viral particles within host cells

brick

feed compacted into a solid mass weighing up to 2 lb. Bricks provide an alternative to pellets and have the advantage that they have to be eaten slowly.
References in periodicals archive ?
2009), the main constraint is that the glass must have a particle size below the limit of the pan mills used in brickmaking (< 1 mm).
The plaza's masonry walls are clad with clinker brick, a cast off of the brickmaking process, whose curvature and malformations are accented, rather than minimized.
Brickmaking in India employs about 10 million workers, at more than 150,000 sites.
Thus it can be stated that the beginning of brickmaking clearly correlates with the beginning of the construction boom in the Estonian area in the 14th century, during the course of which the town areas were re-planned, and the construction of town fortifications, stone churches and stone houses began.
The new brew, the brewery's fourth after three celebrating former Blaydon MPs Joseph Cowan Snr and Jnr and the area's brickmaking history, is a 3.
Also in Gweru, two young entrepreneurs in brickmaking, Patricia Furusa and Discussion Jiri, were given a $1,500 loan from the Youth Fund to inject into their business.
In later years the slate trade gave way to brickmaking, and huge defunct brick hoppers dominate the village, which in 1987 was designated as a conservation area.
Benfey writes about brickmaking (the business of another of his relatives) and about Bartram's role in the search for kaolin in North Carolina--the 'white gold' so desirable that Josiah Wedgwood sent an agent from England into the Cherokee Territory in 1767.
They have received on-the-job training and actively participated in the brickmaking project on site until the end of December.
Ringer crafts his story with precision and care and in a manner that attests to both his own research skills and his passion for the skills of brickmaking and ornamental bricklaying.
This century also saw the town's adoption of a variety of industries, not only becoming a spa town, but also a producer of ribbon, coal mining and brickmaking.
The problem is due to the misuse of the subsidised butane gas by diverting it to the hen-hatching farms and brickmaking kilns," said Ahmad Darwish, the minister of state for administrative development.