Linseed sentence examples

linseed
  • Flax, linseed, corn and timber are the leading articles of commerce.

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  • The area under wheat in 1901 was 8,351,843 acres; Indian corn, 3,102,140 acres; linseed, 1,512,340 acres; alfalfa, 3,088,929 acres.

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  • The chief industries of Grimsby are shipbuilding, brewing, tanning, manufactures of ship tackle, ropes, ice for preserving fish, turnery, flour, linseed cake, artificial manure; and there are saw mills, bone and corn mills, and creosote works.

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  • The leading industries are the crushing of palm-kernels and linseed and the manufacture of india-rubber, phosphates, starch, nitrate and jute.

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  • The imports comprise timber, grain, iron, linseed and flax.

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  • Other crops which are grown in the province, especially in Upper Burma, comprise maize, tilseed, sugar-cane, cotton, tobacco, wheat, millet, other food grains including pulse, condiments and spices, tea, barley, sago, linseed and other oil-seeds, various fibres, indigo and other dye crops, besides orchards and garden produce.

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  • Imports, principally timber, grain, cotton and linseed, increased owing to these improvements from L116,179 in 1881 to £816,698 in 1899; and exports (coal, machinery and manufactured goods) from £83,000 in 1883 to £261,873 in 1899.

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  • At West New Brighton is a large dyeing establishment, there are also ship-building yards, oyster fisheries, and truck farms, and among the maufactures are linoleum, paper, white lead, linseed oil, brick, and fire-clay products.

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  • These should be wiped with a little white paint or linseed oil, and written with a soft lead pencil before the surface becomes dry.

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  • Nikopol is, further, one of the chief places on the lower Dnieper for the export of corn, linseed, hemp and wool.

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  • The principal crops in addition to wheat are oats, barley, maize, linseed and bird seed.

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  • Linseed and other oil-bearing grains are also important articles of commerce, as well as wool and butter.

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  • An active trade is carried on with Austria, especially through the Isakovets and Gusyatin custom-houses, corn, cattle, horses, skins, wool, linseed and hemp seed being exported, in exchange for wooden wares, linen, woollen stuffs, cotton, glass and agricultural implements.

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  • Other manufactures of importance are butter, cheese and condensed milk, packed meats and other slaughter-house products, steam railway cars, foundry and machine-shop products, linseed oil, malt liquors, planing-mill products, sash, doors and blinds, boots and shoes, and agricultural implements.

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  • These seeds have been examined at the Imperial Institute, and the kernels have been found to contain nearly half their weight (48%) of an oil resembling linseed oil and applicable for the same purposes.

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  • In addition to cash registers, the city's manufactured products include agricultural implements, clay-working machinery, cotton-seed and linseed oil machinery, filters, turbines, railway cars (the large Barney-Smith car works employed 1800 men in 1905), carriages and wagons, sewingmachines (the Davis Sewing Machine Co.), automobiles, clothing, flour, malt liquors, paper, furniture, tobacco and soap. The total value of the manufactured product, under the "factory system," was $31,015,293 in 1900 and $39,596,773 in 1905.

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  • There is an active trade in cattle, tallow, wools, skins, linseed, wine, corn and manufactured wares.

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  • Livonia carries on a large export trade, especially through Riga and Pernau, in petroleum, wool, oilcake, flax, linseed, hemp, grain, timber and wooden wares; the Dvina is the chief channel for this trade.

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  • Its manufactures include slaughtering and meat-packing products, cars and car repairing, linseed oil, bricks and tiles (made from excellent clay found in and near the city).

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  • Throughout other parts bullocks are fed on pasture land, and also in stables on nourishing and succulent feed such as hay, Indian corn fodder, Indian corn silage, turnips, carrots, mangels, ground oats, barley, peas, Indian corn, rye, bran and linseed oil cake.

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  • The chief exports are rice, indigo, linseed and other seeds, saltpetre and tobacco.

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  • The value of the principal products in 1900 was as follows: slaughtering and meat packing, $9,631,187 (in 1905 slaughtering and meat-packing $ 12, 2 16,433, and slaughtering, not including meat-packing, $3,9 1 9,94 0); foundry and machine shop products, $6,816,057 (1905, $11,402,855); linseed oil, $6,271,170; cars and shop construction, $4,513,333(1905, $3,609,471); malt liquors, $4,269,973 (1905, $5,187,216); soap and candles, $3,818,571 (in 1905, soap $4,79 2, 9 1 5); flour and grist mill products, $3,263,697 (1905, $9,807,906); lumber and planing mill products, $3,095,760 (1905, $4,186,668); clothing, $3, 2 4 6, 7 2 3 (1905, $4,231,126); iron and steel products, $2,624,547.

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  • For use with wood which is exposed to moisture, as in the case of wooden cisterns, a mixture may be made of 4 parts of linseed oil boiled with litharge, and 8 parts of melted glue; other strong cements for the same purpose are prepared by softening gelatine in cold water and dissolving it by heat in linseed oil, or by mixing glue with one-fourth of its weight of turpentine, or with a little bichromate of potash.

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  • Principal exports are grain, coal and fish; imports are bones and bone-ash, manure stuffs, linseed, salt, timber and iron.

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  • The four chief varieties grown are mustard or rape seed, linseed, til or gingelly (sesamum), and castor-oil.

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  • The exports consist chiefly of livestock, jerked beef, hides, wool, and other animal products, wheat, flour, corn, linseed, barley, hay, tobacco, sealskins, fruit, vegetables, and some minor products.

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  • Nearly all the trade in the brandy manufactured in the government of Kharkov, and destined for the governments of Ekaterinoslav and Taurida, is concentrated here, as also is the trade in linseed between the districts situated on the left affluents of the Dnieper and the southern ports.

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  • LINSEED, the seed of the common flax or lint, Linum usitatissimum.

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  • These seeds, the linseed of commerce, are of a lustrous brown colour externally, and a compressed and elongated oval form, with a slight beak or projection at one extremity.

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  • The cotyledons contain the valuable linseed oil referred to below.

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  • Linseed grown in tropical countries is much larger and more plump than that obtained in temperate climes, but the seed from the colder countries yields a finer quality of oil.

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  • Linseed formed an article of food among the Greeks and Romans, and it is said that the Abyssinians at the present day eat it roasted.

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  • The still prevalent use of linseed in poultices for open wounds is entirely to be reprobated.

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  • The principal objections to this use of linseed is that it specially favours the growth of micro-organisms. There are numerous clean and efficient substitutes which have all its supposed advantages and none of its disadvantages.

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  • Linseed cake, the marc left after the expression of the oil, is a most valuable feeding substance for cattle.

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  • Linseed is subject to extensive and detrimental adulterations, resulting not only from careless harvesting and cleaning, whereby seeds of the flax dodder, and other weeds and grasses are mixed with it, but also from the direct admixture of cheaper and inferior oil-seeds, such as wild rape, mustard, sesame, poppy, &c., the latter adulterations being known in trade under the generic name of " buffum."

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  • In 1864, owing to the serious aspect of the prevalent adulteration, a union of traders was formed under the name of the " Linseed Association."

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  • This body samples all linseed oil arriving in England and reports on its value.

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  • Linseed oil, the most valuable drying oil, is obtained by expression from the seeds, with or without the aid of heat.

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  • For the preparation of " artist's oil," the finest form of linseed oil, the refined oil is placed in shallow trays covered with glass, and exposed to the action of the sun's rays.

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  • Commercial linseed oil has a peculiar, rather disagreeable sharp taste and smell; its specific gravity is given as varying from 0.928 to 0.953, and it solidifies at about - 27°.

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  • By saponification it yields a number of fatty acids - palmitic, myristic, oleic, linolic, linolenic and isolinolenic. Exposed to the air in thin films, linseed oil absorbs oxygen and forms " linoxyn," a resinous semi-elastic, caoutchouclike mass, of uncertain composition.

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  • Linseed oil is also the principal ingredient in printing and lithographic inks.

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  • Linseed oil is subject to various falsifications, chiefly through the addition of cotton-seed, niger-seed and hemp-seed oils; and rosin oil and mineral oils also are not infrequently added.

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  • The seeds of the flax plant, well known as linseed, are heavy, smooth, glossy and of a bright greenish-brown colour.

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  • All tithes have been abolished, except those on cereals, carobs, silk cocoons, and, in the form of to% ad valorem export duties, those on cotton, linseed, aniseed and raisins (all other export duties and a fishing tax have been abolished); (4) sheep, goat, and pig tax; (5) an excise on wine, spirits and tobacco; (6) import duties; (7) stamps, court fees, royalties, licenses, &c.; (8) salt monopoly.

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  • Of oil-yielding plants the castor-oil plant, sesame, linseed and olive are cultivated, the last only in a small district south of and near Resht.

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  • On an average, £3,000,000 to £4,000,000 worth of wheat, about £i,000,000 worth of rye, and over £1,500,000 worth of barley are exported annually, besides oats, flax, linseed, rape seed, oilcake, bran, flour, vegetable oils, raw wool and caviare.

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  • Flax and linseed also occupy a prominent place, Riga being the chief Russian port for the extensive flax-producing region of north-west Russia.

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  • In Malwa a flat scraper is employed, a small piece of cotton soaked in linseed oil being attached to the upper part of the blade, and used for smearing the thumb and edge of the scraper to prevent adhesion of the juice; sometimes water is used instead of oil, but both practices injure the quality of the product.

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  • The opium is collected in March and April, and the crude drug or " chick " is thrown into an earthen vessel and covered with linseed oil to prevent evaporation.

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  • In German specifications it is required that the steelwork should first receive a coat of boiled linseed oil, in order that the red lead coating should be more coherent with the steel.

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  • The principal oil-seeds are sarisha (mustard), til (sesamum) and tisi or masina (linseed).

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  • Grain, fish, linseed, rapeseed, wool and hides are also exported.

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  • Principal oil - seeds: til (Sesamum orientale), mustard, castor-oil, safflower and linseed.

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  • When drafted to an adjoining field they run in front of their mothers and get a little crushed oats and linseed cake meal, the ewes receiving kail or roots and hay to develop milk.

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  • The principal crops are rice, wheat, millet, other food-grains, pulse, linseed, and a little sugar-cane.

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  • It has about ioo,000 inhabitants, and comprises four kazas (cantons), namely, (1) Maitos, noted for its excellent cotton; (2) Keshan, lying inland north of Gallipoli, noted for its cattle-market, and producing grain, linseed and canary seed; (3) Myriofyto; and (4) Sharkeui or Shar-Koi (Peristeri) on the coast of the Sea of Marmora.

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  • Wheat and maize are exported to the Aegean islands and to Turkish ports on the mainland; barley, oats and linseed to Great Britain; canary seed chiefly to Australia; beans to France and Spain.

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  • There is a lively trade with St Petersburg, and the sea-borne exports, which consist chiefly of timber, flax, linseed, oats, flour, pitch, tar, skins and mats, amount in value to about 12 millions sterling annually (822% for timber), but the imports (mostly fish) are worth only about £ 200,000.

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  • Horses doing slow or other than " upper ten " work may have oats crushed, not ground, and a variety of additions made to the oats which are usually the basis of the feed - for example, a few old crushed beans, a little linseed meal, ground linseed cake or about a wine-glassful of unboiled linseed oil.

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  • Too much linseed, often used in preparing horses for market, gives a similar appearance, but is liable to induce fatty degeneration of the liver; given in moderation it regulates the bowels and stimulates the more perfect digestion of other foods.

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  • Large grain elevators have been built, and a new commercial town has grown up. Besides cereals, which amount to 69% of the whole, the exports consist of petroleum and petroleum waste, oilcake, linseed, timber, bran, millet seed, wool, potash, zinc ore and liquorice, the total annual value ranging between 32 and 54 millions sterling.

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  • The freezing-points of those oils which are fluid at the ordinary temperature range from a few degrees above zero down to - 28° C. (linseed oil).

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  • On being heated above 250° up to 300° some oils, like linseed oil, safflower oil, tung oil (Chinese or Japanese wood oil) and even castor oil, undergo a change which is most likely due to polymerization.

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  • The boiling out process cannot be applied to small seeds, such as linseed and rape seed.

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  • In the case of oleaginous seeds of low value (cotton-seed, linseed) it is of importance to express in one operation the largest possible quantity of oil.

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  • This method is chiefly used in the refining of linseed and rape oils.

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  • The great centres of the seed-oil trade (linseed, cotton-seed, rapeseed, castor-seed) are Hull, London, Liverpool, Bristol, Leith and Glasgow.

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  • Linseed is imported principally from the East Indies, Argentina, Canada, Russia and the United States; cotton-seed is chiefly supplied by Egypt and East India; rape-seed and castor-seed chiefly by East India.

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  • Lanolin, linseed oil, wax, spermaceti, &c., also belong to this group. The paraffins, glycerin and vaseline, although not fats, have much the same effect when applied externally, but they are not nutritive.

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  • Linseed, quince seed and marshmallow root yield it in large quantity.

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  • Linseed does not give the latter reaction; by treatment with boiling nitric acid it yields mucic and oxalic acids.

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  • The chief crops are corn (especially wheat), fruit, vegetables, potatoes, beet, tobacco, flax, linseed and hops.

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  • Often it occurs in the form of irregular friable lumps, like pieces of impure linseed oil-cake.

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  • Also psyllium husks or Linseed - take a tablespoon at night for a bowel movement in the morning.

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  • inadvisable to apply linseed oil, stain or vanish to unpainted oak doors.

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  • It is generally inadvisable to apply linseed oil, stain or vanish to unpainted oak doors.

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  • Linseed seeds act as a gentle bulk forming laxative, increasing the mass of feces.

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  • Linseed seeds act as a gentle bulk laxative and their use has been demonstrated through use of case examples and a literature review.

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  • It is prudent to take linseed with caution in light of this data.

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  • linseed grown in the north.

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  • I like it because it doesn't leave a wax build up and doesn't contain linseed or silicone oil.

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  • A tiny amount of golden linseed will provide essential fatty acids, but only a tiny amount is needed.

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  • linseed oil putty does.

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  • linseed oil paint, which was first used in the 1700s, is enjoying a revival.

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  • linseed seeds internally.

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  • linseed cakes which left a black coating on the metal.

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  • linseed bread or a few extra new potatoes each day.

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  • ingredients linseed oil, tung oil, orange & pine oils, hydrocarbon solvent, cobalt & zinc salts.

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  • spring linseed poses problems for harvesting because of its late maturity and therefore can be difficult to include in arable rotations.

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  • Mix 4 parts white spirit with 1 part linseed oil.

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  • linseed oil from home grown crops for human consumption.

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  • It produces cold pressed linseed oil from home grown crops for human consumption.

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  • oily rag from time to time, using linseed oil.

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  • Finished with linseed oil and good beeswax £ 22.00 Quantity: oak pentacle - TURNED THIS OAK BOARD IS ABOUT 8 " DIA.

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  • My mother was nearly all night poulticing my father with these flaming linseed poultices.

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  • putty based limewash with added linseed oil to improve weather resistance.

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  • It takes longer to form a skin than linseed oil putty does.

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  • We supply a traditional lime putty based limewash with added linseed oil to improve weather resistance.

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  • All tool handles should also be wiped with an oily rag from time to time, using linseed oil.

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  • Instead, use clear shellac or varnish or several coats of linseed oil.

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  • tablespoons of linseed can be a good way to start the day.

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  • Using mediums and varnish thinners, turpentine and linseed oil all work much as they do with conventional tube oil paints.

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  • unanimous in the opinion that one should never use linseed oil putty with dg units.

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  • Heated rather below 300° C. amber suffers decomposition, yielding an "oil of amber," and leaving a black residue which is known as "amber colophony," or "amber pitch"; this forms, when dissolved in oil of turpentine or in linseed oil, "amber varnish" or "amber lac."

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  • Two pieces of amber may be united by smearing the surfaces with linseed oil, heating them, and then pressing them together while hot.

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  • Burnt wheat, barley and linseed, with many varieties of seeds and fruits, were plentifully mingled with the bones of the stag, the ox, the swine, the sheep and the goat, representing the ordinary food of the inhabitants, while remains of the beaver, the fox, the hare, the dog, the bear, the horse, the elk and the bison were also found.

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  • The chief products are wheat, millets, pulses of various kinds, maize, rice, linseed and other oil-seeds; poppy, yielding the Malwa opium; sugar-cane, cotton, tobacco, indigo, garlic, turmeric and ginger.

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  • Commercial linseed oil has a peculiar, rather disagreeable sharp taste and smell; its specific gravity is given as varying from 0.928 to 0.953, and it solidifies at about - 27°.

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  • The freezing-points of those oils which are fluid at the ordinary temperature range from a few degrees above zero down to - 28° C. (linseed oil).

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  • On being heated above 250° up to 300° some oils, like linseed oil, safflower oil, tung oil (Chinese or Japanese wood oil) and even castor oil, undergo a change which is most likely due to polymerization.

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  • A mixture of yogurt and two tablespoons of linseed can be a good way to start the day.

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  • Using mediums and varnish Thinners, turpentine and linseed oil all work much as they do with conventional tube oil paints.

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  • The double glazing industry is unanimous in the opinion that one should never use linseed oil putty with dg units.

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  • Bare wood, which will absorb linseed oil, is better than varnished wood.

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  • You can use several items to fill in the color over the scratches: shoe polish that matches the color of the wood, the meat of a walnut or pecan, colored markers or even commercially prepared boiled linseed oil.

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  • For example, there are many kinds of teak oils meant to be used on outdoor teak furniture, and linseed oil is great for wicker.

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  • The reason for these similar benefits is that flaxseed oil, also known as linseed oil, contains approximately 50 to 60 percent omega-3 fatty acids in the form of alpha linolenic acid (ALA).

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  • For example, chips and holes can be filled with wood putty, decaying areas can be treated with fungicides, and traditional waterproofing techniques (such as the use of linseed oil) can be used.

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  • It is a deep penetrating, linseed oil-based stain that should protect the wood for two to three years.

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  • He originally sold linseed oil to paint stores, but his business rapidly expanded after he and his chemist father developed a stain for redwood.

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  • Otho Behr, Jr founded the company in 1948 when Otho and his chemist father developed a paint that would perform better than linseed oil, the standard redwood finish at the time.

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  • Oil paints contain pigments that are ground and mixed into linseed oil, walnut oil, poppyseed oil, or safflower oil.

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  • Oil paints have pigments that are ground and mixed into walnut oil, poppyseed oil, linseed oil, or safflower oil.

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  • Calarashi has a considerable transit trade in wheat, linseed, hemp, timber and fish from a broad mere on the west or from the Danube.

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