- Remove the ice cream from the mould and serve with wafer biscuits or ice cream topping.
- I do have a sweet tooth, particularly for Italian chocolate wafers and mini Cornettos.
- Dessert is a few small sugar wafers in yet another cellophane package.
- Is it all right to chew the wafer or bread in communion or should I simply let it dissolve in my mouth as I was taught?
- Church doctrine holds that Communion wafers, like the bread served at the Last Supper, must have at least some unleavened wheat.
- Meantime, EBay has moved to stop the auction of a Eucharist wafer said to have been blessed by Pope John Paul II.
- Disclosed is a method for making reliable interconnect structures on a semiconductor wafer having a first dielectric layer.
- Therefore, we can have thousands of devices on a single wafer.
- The company's costs have risen dramatically thanks to its investment in 300 mm wafer fabs.
- Lia gently lifted up one of the half-collapsed shelves, careful not to get her hand caught between the two splintered wafers of wood.
- DNA chips are elegantly simple in concept: thin wafers of glass or plastic embedded with strips of DNA.
- The samples of solar wind particles, collected on ultra-pure wafers of gold, sapphire, silicon and diamond were designed to be returned for analysis by Earth-bound scientists.
verb[with object] rare
- Example sentences
- I had one further mission, to investigate the famous Moroccan pastilla - a parcel of wafery pastry filled with an exotic concoction of meat, almonds, spices, sugar and eggs.
- The bottom layer of the cake had a crispy, wafery crunch, and it was decorated with an X and O.
- It's a thin layer of cheap chocolate wrapped around some sort of inexpensive wafery stuff with nutty, creamy stuff inside.
waffle from late 17th century:
Someone who waffles now talks on and on in a vague or trivial way, but in the 17th century to waffle was ‘to yap or yelp’, and then ‘to dither’. It came from the English dialect term waff ‘to yelp’ (the same word as woof (early 19th century), both imitating the sound), and seems to have been used mainly in northern England until the modern meaning developed at the start of the 20th century. Waffle meaning ‘a small crisp batter cake’ is quite different: it comes from Dutch wafel, and before that Old French gaufre, the root of wafer (Middle English). Gaufre also meant ‘honeycomb’, and this is probably the basic idea—the criss-cross indentations on a waffle or wafer look like a honeycomb.
Words that rhyme with waferchafer, trefa
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