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 ?
The 20-year-old apprentice bricklayer of Hazel Court, Flint, admitted the May 6 attack, Mold Crown Court heard Simmonds must now complete his bricklaying exams in youth custody.
His comments come at a time when the Government wants 50% of young people to go to university, but the construction industry is reporting an increasing shortage of new bricklayers and plumbers.
When they are not at college, the brothers work as bricklayers for their father's firm R B Construction (Yorkshire).
I'm a bricklayer and I've never been in charge of something like this before.
All are equal in the eyes of the law, be they footballers, welders or bricklayers.
BUILDING RELATIONSHIPS: Pictured, left to right, are Mario Reschke, apprentice bricklayer, Brian Hanson of Hartlepool College of Further Education, Anthony Skinner, apprentice bricklayer, Rob Burrell, production manager, Yuill Homes, Scott Hudson, apprentice joiner, and Andre Kemper, apprentice joiner
Wayne Salvage, 28, bricklayer, Newbiggin: I think it's stupid.
Karl Whinstanley, 18 from Hartlepool, enrolled on Jomast's internal apprentice scheme, and is now excelling as an apprentice bricklayer at its flagship Hartlepool Bay development which overlooks the marina.
Student bricklayer Mark Peebles (left) with senior lecturer Terry Masters.
A bricklayer would pay pounds 365 but if he calls himself a builder instead the premium falls to pounds 361 because he is considered to be more responsible.
Barratt employees, from left, bricklayer Charlie Turner, construction director Scott Lester, contracts manager |Gary Petty, joiner Dan Murphy, managing director Mike Roberts and bricklayer Owen Corbett |Barratt employees, from left, bricklayer Charlie Turner, construction director Scott Lester, contracts manager |Gary Petty, joiner Dan Murphy, managing director Mike Roberts and bricklayer Owen Corbett
Ray Dargue junior who manages Bellway's Five Mile Park development north of Gosforth started as an apprentice bricklayer winning apprentice of the year in 1999 and has worked for Bellway since 2009.