carbo


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char·coal

(char'kōl),
Carbon obtained by heating or burning wood with restricted access of air.
Synonym(s): carbo

carbo

(kär′bō)
n. pl. car·bos Informal
A carbohydrate.
References in periodicals archive ?
CARBO ceramic media exhibits low thermal expansion, which results in high-quality precision castings with reduced defects such as veining, penetration and burn-on, thus minimizing the costs of finishing, cleaning and scrap.
Located next to the region's major transportation networks, Carbo provides the storage, blending and additive injection capabilities to serve major branded gasoline marketers as well as unbranded gasoline/distillate marketers focused on the New York City and Long Island markets.
Boston was down, 6-3, in the bottom of the eighth when I turned on the TV to see Carbo take a pitiful swing and dribble a foul ball that traveled about four feet.
PressTV presented this with an entirely different slant, portraying Gils Carbo as acting to stop Nisman from being critical of Iran.
Aunque Sanchez Carbo, en sus estudios prefiere limitarlos a un solo libro, realmente puede haber relatos integrados que incluyan novelas aparentemente independientes.
This time, the consular forces, led by Carbo and Marius, the son of the late despot, engaged Sulla's forces in a number of battles across Italy and overseas.
Carbo was appointed to head the New Orleans Film Commission in 1986.
Carbo, who has served as SIS dean since 1986, will step aside this summer to return to research and teaching as a professor in SIS and in the university's Graduate School of Public and International Affairs.
Carbo and Francesca Fry, both of the Alimentary Institute in Paris, Texas.
Corn Flakes 370cals energy 83g carbo 8g protein 3g fibre 0.
We have seen student motivation increase dramatically, and we have seen teachers become more confident, competent, and effective (Barber, Carbo, and Thomasson 1994; Carbo 1997b; Skipper 1997; Snyder 1994).