red oil


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red oil

[′red ′ȯil]
(materials)
Any intermediate-grade petroleum lubricating oil that is red in color by transmitted light; includes so-called red engine oils, bearing oils, and machinery oils.
(organic chemistry)
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
All the sports activities will be held at the Bulacan Sports Complex except for badminton lesson which will be held at Red Oil Badminton Court in Barangay Tikay.
The story of Gunny's Red Oil is an entertaining blend of fact, fiction, history, myth, and a probably a bit of what is swept off the stable floor.
Remove from the pan with a slotted spoon leaving the red oil behind in the pan.
The dense white meat of the monkfish, once known as poor man's lobster, is studded with a smoky, piquant chorizo which oozes its rich paprika red oil into the fish as it bakes inside its foil parcel.
Add the chorizo and cook gently until the red oil starts to come out.
One of the first creations the viewer lays eyes on in the exhibit is Guido Reichlin's series of aluminum fences, hanging from the wall, nailed against a thick strip of red oil paint.
"Voodoo" struck the right note between coherent lateral thinking and total chaos: The tiny accompanying catalogue added cohesive layers of interpretation to the works on show with an essay on wax by Marina Warner; Taylor's short historical introductions to the different sections explaining, for example, the connections between Haitian voodoo and slavery; and Zina Saro-Wiwa's very funny short story, "Lina of the Red Oil," which tells of the beautiful mixed-race Lina and her Pentecostal family, who "didn't go in for any form of pagan devilry" such as yoga classes.
It all started in 1837, when P&G began producing candles, utilizing stearic acid, and re-selling red oil (olein) as a co-product in Cincinnati, OH.
Leave the car standing for 10-15 minutes, then check for drops of red oil on the floor.
She is also greatly inspired by the shores of Tenby, and the one larger, gloriously overstated work has splashes of red oil pigment and multiple perspectives leaping about with such abandon that it only just misses being a great masterpiece.
Include in your arsenal some "red oil," which you'll have to prepare ahead of time.
In April 1984, Eloy Rodriguez of the University of California at Irvine identified a red oil in the leaves, which he dubbed thiarubrine-A.