stale


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stale

1. (of beer, etc.) flat and tasteless from being kept open too long
2. Law (of a claim, etc.) having lost its effectiveness or force, as by failure to act or by the lapse of time
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005
References in periodicals archive ?
In a case, a check payable on demand which was long overdue by about two and half years was considered a stale check.
First, when fresh air comes in, polluted stale air must go out or your house would explode.
Speaking to Coral in his weekly blog, Shearer said: "I have heard some people say we have to be careful what we wish for, however, at the moment we are a stale football club.
A MUM said she is "disgusted" after finding "stale breast milk" in a pump she bought from Toys R Us, in Liverpool.
to a flyer on one of its international flights last year, you would think serving stale food is still less cringeworthy.
After she retired last year, a credit union member brought in a stale check -- an old check that had been issued by the credit union but never cashed.
And although the stale bread concept, helps with soaking up ensuring the bread disnae French toast In a bowl, cinnamon, and sugar and briefly.
KEVIN FOLEY has gone Stale in Denmark to stay fresh in football.
Just bundle up and sail a stale. Proper stale: thumb on top.
BY TOM REYNOLDS WOLVES boss Stale Solbakken blasted the late penalty decision that swung the match against his side in their 2-0 defeat to Middlesbrough at the Riverside.
WOLVES have come up with a novel way of raising money for charity - auctioning a dug-out panel damaged by boss Stale Solbakken.