isinglass


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ich·thy·o·col·la

(ik'thē-ō-kol'ă),
Fish gelatin obtained from sounds or swim bladders of fish such as the hake, cod, and sturgeon; used as a glue, a food substitute, and a clarifying agent.
Synonym(s): isinglass
[ichthyo- + G. kolla, glue]

isinglass

(ī′zən-glăs′, ī′zĭng-)
n.
A transparent, almost pure gelatin prepared from the swim bladder of the sturgeon and certain other fishes and used as an adhesive and a clarifying agent.
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References in periodicals archive ?
The aromatic index of 4MMP in wines from a Sauvignon Blanc must treated with A) PVPP + Ca bentonite + Isinglass (600 ppm), B) pea protein + PVPP (400 ppm), C) pea protein + Ca bentonite (400 ppm) and D) potato protein (150 ppm), respectively.
Pan oedd gormod o wyau a llefrith, byddem yn piclo'r wyau mewn isinglass, a gwneud menyn pot hallt ofnadwy, a photelu, piclo neu wneud jam efo pob dim arall oedd ar gael.
Students at Hopkinton Middle School and High School work with the teacher-librarians to share their Isinglass Teen Read Award Booktalks through Podcasts.
Isinglass is a type of gelatin extracted from the air bladders of fish, particularly sturgeon.
Similar arguments can be made that less-common or non-ubiquitous addition of fining agents such as egg albumin, isinglass (= gelatin; more commonly used with red wines) and casein (= milk protein; more commonly used with white wines), have minimal impact on wine trace-element chemistry.
They are known as major allergens, except isinglass.
The Wallace Collection has helped to pioneer the use of a rehydration process by which a reversible adhesive made of sturgeon (fish) bladder, called isinglass, is introduced underneath the lifted marquetry, a technique successfully used on this desk.
The flaps were made of isinglass, a term meaningless to me back then.
Springsteen's isinglass is The Rising, and although we'll never, ever forget that fateful day, he's reminded us that headstones are indeed for the living and that the only possible human response to unspeakable horror is to celebrate life: "Tell me how do you live brokenhearted/Meet me at Mary's place .
And in poem after poem Coolidge produces lines of abstract, bright, musical phrasing: "radio stars in ice or ivory," "Eisenhower at his isinglass leisure," "the looming yellows belfry in the snow," "there are shoes / there are dues / school melts down by nightfall.