beaker


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

beaker

 [bēk´er]
a round laboratory vessel of various materials, usually with parallel sides and often with a pouring spout.

beak·er

(bē'kĕr),
A thin glass vessel, with a lip (beak) for pouring, used as containers for liquids.

beaker

/beak·er/ (bēk´er) a glass cup, usually with a lip for pouring, used by chemists and pharmacists.

beaker

a round laboratory vessel of various materials, usually with parallel sides and often with a pouring spout.
References in periodicals archive ?
She said: "The Tracy Beaker producer was developing a new show, called Wolfblood, and we needed a home for it.
In the second beaker place one GREEN flattened puffin in 200 ml of water and stir.
The Norman Beaker Blues Trio appear at the Pavilion Theatre, |Rhyl on Friday, February 6.
Apparently our penis beaker is strange and not the done thing.
Even more importantly, as water moves into the membrane sac, the pressure in the system increases, which in turn increases the free energy of the water until ultimately it is equal to that of pure water in the beaker.
Among the topics are chronology and radiocarbon dating, strontium and oxygen isotope evidence, the local and European settings, Bell Beaker mortuary rites in Wessex, the journeys of the Bowmen on the islands and the continent, the construction of social identities, and whether the Archer and Companion came by way of the Rhine or the RhA[acute accent]ne.
Ms Wilson is famous for her Tracey Beaker Book series, which has spanned many years and gained a very loyal following with young fans.
Each beaker can have different liquor volumes and can be loaded and removed individually without affecting other beakers/programs.
Cleveland College of Art and Design student Nick Hope is now working on the BBC's Tracy Beaker, after graduating this summer with a first class honours degree in entertainment design crafts.
Horn has also been used for centuries for other drinking vessels, like the beaker shown here, which probably dates to the 17th century.
Alexander - nicknamed Beaker for his resemblance to the Muppets character - let slip 490,000 job losses when he was photographed with official papers this week.