grain

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grain

 [grān]
1. a seed, especially of a cereal plant.
2. the smallest unit in the apothecaries' and avoirdupois systems, equal to 0.065 of a gram; abbreviated gr.

grain

(grān),
1. One of the cereal plants, or its seed.
2. A hard, minute particle of any substance, for example, sand.
3. A unit of weight equivalent to 0.064799 grain [For other equivalents, see appendix, Weights and Measures].
4. A macroscopically visible cluster of organisms living in tissue of patients with actinomycosis or mycetoma.
5. A particle of a silver halide in a photographic emulsion.
[L. granum]

grain (gr)

Etymology: L, granum, seed
the smallest unit of mass in avoirdupois, troy, and apothecaries' weights formerly based on the weight of a plump grain of wheat. The grain is the same and is equal to 65 mg. The troy and apothecaries' ounces contain 480 grains; the avoirdupois ounce contains 437.5 grains.

grain

(1) An obsolete, non-SI (International System) unit of weight formerly used by pharmacists, equal to 0.0648 g. 
(2) A nonspecific term for any granule particle (e.g., a psammoma body), seen by light microscopy; the term is no longer used in pathology.
(3) A cereal plant—e.g., barley, oat, wheat—or seed thereof.

grain

(gr) (grān)
1. Cereal plants (e.g., corn, wheat, or rye), or a seed of one of them.
2. A minute, hard particle of any substance, as of sand.
3. A unit of weight, 1/60 dram (apoth. or troy), 1/437.5 avoirdupois ounce, 1/480 troy ounce, 1/5760 troy pound, 1/7000 avoirdupois pound; the equivalent of 0.064799 gram.
[L. granum]

grain

(gr) (grān)
1. One of the cereal plants, or its seed.
2. A hard, minute particle of any substance, e.g., sand.
3. The grain is obsolete as a unit in dentistry, medicine, pharmacy, and nursing. Avoid abbreviationgr, which is subject to frequent misinterpretation. A unit of weight equivalent to 64.79 mg.
4. A particle of a silver halide in a photographic emulsion.
[L. granum]

grain (gr),

n 1. a unit of weight equal to 0.0648 g.
n 2. a crystal of an alloy.
grain boundary,
n the junction of two grains growing from different nuclei, impinging and causing discontinuity of the lattice structure. Important in corrosion and brittleness of metals.
grain growth,

grain

1. a seed, especially of a cereal plant; for best results in feeding the seed may be rolled, cracked, flaked (below).
2. the twentieth part of a scruple: 0.065 g; abbreviated gr. See also Table 4.2.
3. the texture and patterned appearance of the outside of leather.
4. the size and nature of the crystals of the fluorescent salt used in intensifying screens and also the size and nature of silver halide crystals used in photographic emulsion.

grain engorgement
flaked grain
grain that has been cooked and then rolled flat. The digestibility is greatly enhanced but the process is costly.
grain fumigants
substances used to fumigate silos full of grain to kill insect pests. Use of these agents other than as recommended by the makers may lead to poisoning. See also methyl bromide.
high-moisture grain
see moist grain storage.
grain itch mites
micronized grain
heated in a dry heat then rolled.
grain overload
popped grain
grain passed across a heated plate and popped like popcorn.
grain rash
grain itch mite dermatitis.
roasted grain
roasted in dry heat but not popped.
grain screenings
debris from a grain batch that is removed by passing it over a screen. Has some feeding value but this varies with the mix of contents.
grain sorghum
Sorghum bicolor (S. vulgare).
spent grain
grain used in brewing or liquor production that has been exhausted of its carbohydrate; includes brewer's grains, distiller's grains.
sprouted grain

Patient discussion about grain

Q. What and how much intake should I have 1. Vegetables, 2. Fruits and whole grain… I am 21 years old and would like to know that in order to get the required fiber per day what and how much intake should I have 1. Vegetables, 2. Fruits and whole grain…

A. actually men under 50 should have 38 grams a day of fiber. here is a nice article about fiber consuming and a list of foods that contain fiber and the amount of it:
http://www.mayoclinic.com/print/fiber/NU00033/METHOD=print

More discussions about grain
References in periodicals archive ?
Several biomass sources have been characterized under thermo-chemical conversion processes such as hulled barley [31] rice hulls and husks [32] Barley [33] seed residues brewer's spent grains [25] potato pulp [34] wheat and corn straw [35] sewage sludge [36] straw and stalk of rapeseed plant [37].
8 million, custom constructed spent grain steam boiler.
Out of 100,000 tonnes of wet spent grain, you have 2,000 tonnes or even less of ashes," said Wolfgang Bengel, BMP Biomasses Projekt technical director.
These wastes include spent yeast, chemicals for cleaning vessels and other machinery, spent grains from cereal product such as sorghum.
Nick Davis, owner of Cleobury Mortimer-based brewery Hobson's, is hoping that the scheme will help him to implement a process where the spent grain from the hops he uses to brew his beer is used as a potential biomass product, which could ultimately produce enough energy to power his business premises.
Dietary fibre from brewer's spent grain as a functional ingredient in bread making technology
Pearson discovered that Juneau-based Alaskan Brewing Company, which sells six-packs in Minnesota, burns its spent grain as hog fuel to heat their facility.
For every 1,000 tonnes of beer produced, up to 173 tonnes of solid waste may be created in the form of spent grain, trub from wort production, waste yeast and kieselguhr.
The rotation for September includes: Alaskan baked potato, spent grain, toasted seed, fresh rosemary, fruited almond, flax seed, Kalamata olive, toasted walnut, onion rye, and dark chocolate and cherry.