VS.

Milk vs. Blood

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Milknoun

(uncountable) A white liquid produced by the mammary glands of female mammals to nourish their young. From certain animals, especially cows, it is also called dairy milk and is a common food for humans as a beverage or used to produce various dairy products such as butter, cheese, and yogurt.

Bloodnoun

A vital liquid flowing in the bodies of many types of animals that usually conveys nutrients and oxygen. In vertebrates, it is colored red by hemoglobin, is conveyed by arteries and veins, is pumped by the heart and is usually generated in bone marrow.

‘The cultists gathered around a chalice of blood.’;

Milknoun

(uncountable) A white (or whitish) liquid obtained from a vegetable source such as almonds, coconuts, oats, rice, and/or soy beans. Also called non-dairy milk.

Bloodnoun

A family relationship due to birth, such as that between siblings; contrasted with relationships due to marriage or adoption (see blood relative, blood relation, by blood).

Milknoun

An individual serving of milk.

Bloodnoun

(historical) One of the four humours in the human body.

Milknoun

The ripe, undischarged spat of an oyster.

Bloodnoun

A blood test or blood sample.

Milknoun

Semen.

Bloodnoun

The sap or juice which flows in or from plants.

Milkverb

(transitive) To express milk from (a mammal, especially a cow).

‘The farmer milked his cows.’;

Bloodnoun

(poetic) The juice of anything, especially if red.

Milkverb

(transitive) To draw (milk) from the breasts or udder.

‘to milk wholesome milk from healthy cows’;

Bloodnoun

(obsolete) Temper of mind; disposition; mood

Milkverb

(transitive) To express any liquid (from any creature).

Bloodnoun

(obsolete) A lively, showy man; a rake; a dandy.

Milkverb

To make excessive use of (a particular point in speech or writing, etc.); to exploit; to take advantage of (something).

‘When the audience began laughing, the comedian milked the joke for more laughs.’;

Bloodnoun

A blood horse, one of good pedigree.

Milkverb

(of an electrical storage battery) To give off small gas bubbles during the final part of the charging operation.

Bloodnoun

(figurative) Bloodshed.

‘They came looking for blood.’;

Milkverb

To single-mindedly masturbate a male to ejaculation, especially for the amusement and/or satisfaction of the masturbator/trix rather than the person masturbated.

‘Controlled milking can actually establish and consolidate a mistress’ dominance over her sub rather than diminish it.’;

Bloodnoun

member of a certain gang.

Milknoun

A white fluid secreted by the mammary glands of female mammals for the nourishment of their young, consisting of minute globules of fat suspended in a solution of casein, albumin, milk sugar, and inorganic salts.

Bloodverb

(transitive) To cause something to be covered with blood; to bloody.

Milknoun

A kind of juice or sap, usually white in color, found in certain plants; latex. See Latex.

Bloodverb

To let blood (from); to bleed.

Milknoun

An emulsion made by bruising seeds; as, the milk of almonds, produced by pounding almonds with sugar and water.

Bloodverb

(transitive) To initiate into warfare or a blood sport, traditionally by smearing with the blood of the first kill witnessed.

Milknoun

The ripe, undischarged spat of an oyster.

Bloodnoun

The fluid which circulates in the principal vascular system of animals, carrying nourishment to all parts of the body, and bringing away waste products to be excreted. See under Arterial.

Milkverb

To draw or press milk from the breasts or udder of, by the hand or mouth; to withdraw the milk of.

‘I have given suck, and knowHow tender 't is to love the babe that milks me.’;

Bloodnoun

Relationship by descent from a common ancestor; consanguinity; kinship.

‘To share the blood of Saxon royalty.’; ‘A friend of our own blood.’;

Milkverb

To draw from the breasts or udder; to extract, as milk; as, to milk wholesome milk from healthy cows.

Bloodnoun

Descent; lineage; especially, honorable birth; the highest royal lineage.

‘Give us a prince of blood, a son of Priam.’; ‘I am a gentleman of blood and breeding.’;

Milkverb

To draw anything from, as if by milking; to compel to yield profit or advantage; to plunder.

‘They [the lawyers] milk an unfortunate estate as regularly as a dairyman does his stock.’;

Bloodnoun

Descent from parents of recognized breed; excellence or purity of breed.

Milkverb

To draw or to yield milk.

Bloodnoun

The fleshy nature of man.

‘Nor gives it satisfaction to our blood.’;

Milkverb

To give off small gas bubbles during the final part of the charging operation; - said of a storage battery.

Bloodnoun

The shedding of blood; the taking of life, murder; manslaughter; destruction.

‘So wills the fierce, avenging sprite,Till blood for blood atones.’;

Milknoun

a white nutritious liquid secreted by mammals and used as food by human beings

Bloodnoun

A bloodthirsty or murderous disposition.

‘He was a thing of blood, whose every motionWas timed with dying cries.’;

Milknoun

produced by mammary glands of female mammals for feeding their young

Bloodnoun

Temper of mind; disposition; state of the passions; - as if the blood were the seat of emotions.

‘When you perceive his blood inclined to mirth.’;

Milknoun

a river that rises in the Rockies in northwestern Montana and flows eastward to become a tributary of the Missouri River

Bloodnoun

A man of fire or spirit; a fiery spark; a gay, showy man; a rake.

‘Seest thou not . . . how giddily 'a turns about all the hot bloods between fourteen and five and thirty?’; ‘It was the morning costume of a dandy or blood.’;

Milknoun

any of several nutritive milklike liquids

Bloodnoun

The juice of anything, especially if red.

‘He washed . . . his clothes in the blood of grapes.’;

Milkverb

take milk from female mammals;

‘Cows need to be milked every morning’;

Bloodverb

To bleed.

Milkverb

exploit as much as possible;

‘I am milking this for all it's worth’;

Bloodverb

To stain, smear or wet, with blood.

‘Reach out their spears afar,And blood their points.’;

Milkverb

add milk to;

‘milk the tea’;

Bloodverb

To give (hounds or soldiers) a first taste or sight of blood, as in hunting or war.

‘It was most important too that his troops should be blooded.’;

Milknoun

an opaque white fluid rich in fat and protein, secreted by female mammals for the nourishment of their young

‘a healthy mother will produce enough milk for her baby’;

Bloodverb

To heat the blood of; to exasperate.

‘The auxiliary forces of the French and English were much blooded one against another.’;

Milknoun

the milk from cows (or goats or sheep) as consumed by humans

‘a glass of milk’;

Bloodnoun

the fluid (red in vertebrates) that is pumped by the heart;

‘blood carries oxygen and nutrients to the tissues and carries waste products away’; ‘the ancients believed that blood was the seat of the emotions’;

Milknoun

the white juice of certain plants

‘coconut milk’;

Bloodnoun

the descendants of one individual;

‘his entire lineage has been warriors’;

Milknoun

a creamy-textured liquid with a particular ingredient or use

‘cleansing milk’;

Bloodnoun

the shedding of blood resulting in murder;

‘he avenged the blood of his kinsmen’;

Milkverb

draw milk from (a cow or other animal), either by hand or mechanically

‘two hours later he was up again to milk the cows’; ‘I had to start the milking’;

Bloodnoun

temperament or disposition;

‘a person of hot blood’;

Milkverb

(of an animal, especially a cow) produce milk

‘the breed does seem to milk better in harder conditions’;

Bloodnoun

a dissolute man in fashionable society

Milkverb

extract sap, venom, or other substances from

‘scientists have found a new way of producing an anti-clotting agent—by milking a leech’;

Bloodnoun

people viewed as members of a group;

‘we need more young blood in this organization’;

Milkverb

exploit or defraud by taking small amounts of money over a period of time

‘executives milked the health plan's funds for their personal use’;

Bloodverb

smear with blood, as in a hunting initiation rite, where the face of a person is smeared with the blood of the kill

Milkverb

get all possible advantage from (a situation)

‘the newspapers were milking the story for every possible drop of drama’;

Blood

Blood is a body fluid in humans and other animals that delivers necessary substances such as nutrients and oxygen to the cells and transports metabolic waste products away from those same cells.In vertebrates, it is composed of blood cells suspended in blood plasma. Plasma, which constitutes 55% of blood fluid, is mostly water (92% by volume), and contains proteins, glucose, mineral ions, hormones, carbon dioxide (plasma being the main medium for excretory product transportation), and blood cells themselves.

Milkverb

elicit a favourable reaction from (an audience) and prolong it

‘he milked the crowd for every last drop of applause’;

Milk

Milk (also known in unfermented form as sweet milk) is a nutrient-rich liquid food produced by the mammary glands of mammals. It is the primary source of nutrition for young mammals, including breastfed human infants before they are able to digest solid food.

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