glug


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glug

[gləg]
(mechanics)
A unit of mass, equal to the mass which is accelerated by 1 centimeter per second per second by a force of 1 gram-force, or to 980.665 grams.
References in periodicals archive ?
And while Glug started out in London, events are now being held in Birmingham and other major cities like New York and Beijing.
Add a few glugs of olive oil and cook the chicken thigh until browned on each side.
Put them all in a bowl and mix with a twist of pepper, a pinch of salt, a small glug of oil and the lemon juice.
Anyone who has been woken up in the middle of the night by a loud pop and "glug glug" noises coming from the airing cupboard will know the pitfalls of trying to make your own wine or beer.
? A good glug of Worcester sauce will pep up the dullest of gravies.
Drain and dry using a tea towel before putting them into a blender along with the nuts and a glug of rapeseed oil.
Toss the sweet potato wedges in a roasting tray with a pinch of salt and pepper, the paprika and a glug of olive oil.
Once cooked and firm to the bite, drain and toss in a glug of olive oil in the warm pan with a twist of salt.
It all came to a sticky end, however, when turning onto the motorway, one of the drums fell over, the cork popped out and there was an ominous "glug glug glug" as the car gradually filled up with the precious amber liquid.
THE glug, glug, glug of poured wine is the world's sweetest sound, according to a survey by Siemens Hearing Instruments.