Dry

Dry or dryness denotes a lack of water. It may also refer to

Read more about Dry:  Common Meanings, Places, Music, Other

Other articles related to "dry":

Mazatlán - Climate
... the municipality of Mazatlán is transitional Tropical wet and dry (Köppen climate classification Aw), with a marked dry season in the winter however, as it is at the transition zone with the semi-arid climate ...
Dry Punch
... A dry lunch is meteorological slang for a synoptic scale or mesoscale process ... A dry lunch at the surface results in a dry line bulge ... A dry punch aloft above an area of moist air at low levels often increases the potential for severe weather ...
African Silverbill - Distribution and Habitat
... bush, and grasslands with acacias or dry grassland ... It may also be found in cultivated areas and dry grassland ... It is by nature a bird of dry country ...
Masala Chai - Outside India - Tea-based Mixes and Concentrates
... Dry powdered or granular mixes similar to instant coffee are also commercially available ... Both dry instant mixes and liquid concentrates can be replicated at home ... spices, sugar, and (if desired for convenience and texture) dry nonfat milk and dry non-dairy creamer the result can be mixed with hot water to produce a form of instant chai masala ...
Cooking Oil - Types of Oils and Their Characteristics - Comparison To Other Types of Food
32 20 Pizza, cheese 5 ... Nuts Almonds dry roasted 21 ... Cashews dry roasted 17 ... Macadamia dry roasted 2 ... Peanut dry roasted 50. 31 ...

Famous quotes containing the word dry:

    I knew very well that this hope was chimerical. I was like a pauper who mingles fewer tears with his dry bread if he tells himself that at any moment a stranger will bequeath to him his fortune. We must all, in order to make reality more tolerable, keep alive in us a few little follies.
    Marcel Proust (1871–1922)

    There is not even silence in the mountains
    But dry sterile thunder without rain
    There is not even solitude in the mountains
    —T.S. (Thomas Stearns)

    Those who are esteemed umpires of taste, are often persons who have acquired some knowledge of admired pictures or sculptures, and have an inclination for whatever is elegant; but if you inquire whether they are beautiful souls, and whether their own acts are like fair pictures, you learn that they are selfish and sensual. Their cultivation is local, as if you should rub a log of dry wood in one spot to produce fire, all the rest remaining cold.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)