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preserve

(prĭ-zûrv′)
v. pre·served, pre·serving, pre·serves
v.tr.
1. To keep from injury, peril, or harm; protect.
2. To keep or maintain intact: tried to preserve family harmony.
3. To prepare (food) for storage or future use, as by canning or salting.
4. To prevent (organic bodies) from decaying or spoiling: preserved the specimen in a chemical solution.

pre·serv′a·bil′i·ty n.
pre·serv′a·ble adj.
pres′er·va′tion (prĕz′ər-vā′shən) n.
pre·serv′er n.
References in periodicals archive ?
Elles restent [beaucoup moins que]determinees a preserver leur cooperation dans le domaine halieutique[beaucoup plus grand que].
Ginnie Grilley, a volunteer Master Food Preserver with the OSU Extension Service, was in charge of showing the crowd how to make salsa with tomatillos, also known as the Mexican husk tomato.
We are pleased to offer the Preserver Alternative Opportunities Fund to a broader universe of retail and institutional investors using the same investment philosophy that we have used in our private fund," said Floyd Tyler, Portfolio Manager of Preserver Funds.
Carefully folding the life preserver after flight and putting it into a dedicated package such as a one-gallon zipper lock bag helped protect it against damage.
When thinking about the life preserver example above, does that make any sense to you?
Bottom line: no matter what the water sport may be, wear a life preserver.
The Preserver cases can be found in Power Mac Centers, which come in different colors.
It's important when building displays of food preservers to provide information about what they are and how they work.
Supreme Court cases-in support of trimmers of the preserver persuasion.
Paul White couldn't find his life preserver, and we don't believe it was there.
Que pouvions-nous faire pour preserver l'integrite des veines des membres superieurs?
Sand down rough areas and apply wood preserver to non-treated softwoods.