beaker

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beaker

 [bēk´er]
a round laboratory vessel of various materials, usually with parallel sides and often with a pouring spout.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

beak·er

(bē'kĕr),
A thin glass vessel, with a lip (beak) for pouring, used as containers for liquids.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
It is thought the pot belonged to the Beaker People who were in the northeast some 4,500 years ago.
Additional components, such as a boxing unit or direct web printer, can be integrated in the packaging solution for the additional processing of the beakers.
* Will the water temperature start out the same in the test tubes inside beakers A and B?
Rosti Mepal lunchbox, EUR10, and beaker, EUR11, both Debenhams
The Amesbury Archer and the Boscombe Bowmen; Bell Beaker burials at Boscombe Down, Amesbury, Wiltshire.
The machine reports an increases of 3 to 4 times greater productivity than traditional dyers by: Independent dyeing control for each of the 18 beakers. Each beaker can have different liquor volumes and can be loaded and removed individually without affecting other beakers/programs.
Horn beakers are one of those things that have actually gone down in value in recent years, but there will always be discerning collectors for an example with this amount of age and colour.
They amused me for weeks until, of course, the bobble and blue plastic covers were lost and they became just beakers again!
Pour a small amount from each sample into different beakers marked accordingly.
Terentiev's design does one thing above this: levitate the mixer element that otherwise would drag along the beaker's bottom.
On the other hand, is there any point in teaching children about beakers of water when we should be teaching them to handle those electronic aids which seem to have become indispensable to everyday life?