Add an interesting or piquant quality to; make more exciting
she was probably adding details to spice up the story
An aromatic or pungent vegetable substance used to flavor food, e.g., cloves, pepper, or mace
enjoy the taste and aroma of freshly ground spices
An element providing interest and excitement
healthy rivalry adds spice to the game
A russet color
aromatic substances of vegetable origin used as a preservative
make more interesting or flavorful; "Spice up the evening by inviting a belly dancer"
any of a variety of pungent aromatic vegetable substances used for flavoring food
zest: add herbs or spices to
spiciness: the property of being seasoned with spice and so highly flavored
(spicy) piquant: having an agreeably pungent taste
A spice is a dried seed, fruit, root, bark, or vegetative substance used in nutritionally insignificant quantities as a food additive for flavor, color, or as a preservative that kills harmful bacteria or prevents their growth. ...
SPICE (Simulation Program with Integrated Circuit Emphasis)Nagel, L. W, and Pederson, D. O., SPICE (Simulation Program with Integrated Circuit Emphasis), Memorandum No. ERL-M382, University of California, Berkeley, Apr. 1973Nagel, Laurence W. ...
Spice is the debut album by British pop group Spice Girls, released on 4 November 1996 by Virgin Records. The album was recorded at Olympic Studios in Barnes, London between 1995 and 1996, by producers Matt Rowe, Richard Stannard, Eliot Kennedy and the production duo Absolute. ...
Spice (1967-1969, originally The Stalkers) was the immediate precursor to English rock band Uriah Heep, featuring David Byron (vocals), Mick Box (guitar), Paul Newton (bass guitar), and Alex Napier (drums) (Napier was a replacement for drummer Nigel Pegrum; Pegrum would later join folk rock ...
Synthetic cannabis is a herbal and chemical product which mimics the effects of cannabis. It is best known by the brand names K2 and Spice. When synthetic cannabis products first went on sale it was thought that they achieved an effect through a mixture of legal herbs. ...
ISO/IEC 15504, also known as SPICE (Software Process Improvement and Capability Determination), is a "framework for the assessment of processes" developed by the Joint Technical Subcommittee between ISO (International Organization for Standardization) and IEC (International Electrotechnical ...
Plant matter (usually dried) used to season or flavour food; Any variety of spice; Sweets, candy; To add spice or spices to
(spicy) Of, pertaining to, or containing spice; Tangy, zesty, or pungent; Vigorous; colorful; stimulating; Risqué, sexy, racy; mildly pornographic
(Spices) translates three Heb. words: (1) sammum, a generic word including galbanum onycha, the operculum of a strombus, and stacte; (2) basam, another generic term under which come myrrh, cinnamon, sweet cane, and cassia; (3) noko ’oth, possibly the same substance as Arab. noka’ath. See Astragalus.
Spices are seasonings obtained from the bark, buds, fruit or flower parts, roots, seeds or stems of various aromatic plants and trees. Herbs and spices should be stored in air tight glass jars. They should be stored in a cool, dark place for no more than six months.
(52. spices) product that Europe relied on - came from Asia
(Spices) Any of several vegetable substances, such as clove, cinnamon, nutmeg, pepper, etc., used to season food: spices are usually dried for use and have distinctive flavors and aromas. Used in Chandler's Soaps products.
(Spices) Aromatic substances, of which several are named in Ex. 30. They were used in the sacred anointing oil (Exo 25:6; Exo 35:8; Ch1 9:29), and in embalming the dead (Ch2 16:14; Luk 23:56; Luk 24:1; Joh 19:39, Joh 19:40). Spices were stored by Hezekiah in his treasure-house (Kg2 20:13; Isa 39:2).
(Spices) Flavoring agents that are added to sausage products. They can be added in the form of whole spices, ground spice or oil.
(Spices) The seeds and skin of plants - berries, bark, fruits, unopened flowers - used to flavor foods. Unlike herbs, spices are almost always dried. See Chinese five-spice.
(Spices) Usually brown powders made from dried seeds, barks, berries, pods, or roots. The active ingrediends are usually oils in the powders. See also herbs, above.
(Spices) are parts of plants that, due to their content of particular ingredients, are suitable for influencing the flavour and smell of foodstuffs and therefore make these tastier. Spices are usually sold in dried form – whole or reduced.
(Spices) at UCLA History & Special Collections
(Spices) cardamom, cinnamon, ginger, peppercorn, and cloves are some of the most common elements, though masala chai can be made with such varied ingredients as nutmeg, chocolate, cocoa or licorice.