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Abalone

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Definition of the noun abalone

What does abalone mean as a name of something?

noun - plural: abalones

  1. any of various large edible marine gastropods of the genus Haliotis having an ear-shaped shell with pearly interior

Game

Abalone is an award winning two-player strategy board game designed by Michel Lalet and Laurent Lévi in which the players are represented by marbles of opposing colors. The objective is to push six of the opponent's marbles off the edge of the board.

Writings

"Abalone" is a book by Diane Wakoski.

Artwork

"Abalone" is an artwork by Martin Sharp.

Miscellanea

Abalone is a general purpose molecular dynamics and molecular graphics program for simulations of bio-molecules in a periodic boundary conditions in explicit water or in implicit water models. Mainly designed to simulate the proteins folding and DNA-ligand complexes in AMBER force field.

Phrases with Abalone

Phrases starting with the word Abalone:

  1. Abalone Piddock
  2. Abalone Barleysnail
  3. Abalone Visored Shrimp

Phrases ending with the word Abalone:

  1. Red Abalone
  2. Pink Abalone
  3. Black Abalone
  4. Green Abalone
  5. Pinto Abalone
  6. White Abalone
  7. Threaded Abalone

Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Abalone

Click on a title to look inside that book (if available):

Google previewThe Overland Monthly (1919)

The abalone is a species of mol- lusca, apparently without intelligence, and without any of the five senses except that of touch. It varies in size from less than an inch to six inches in diameter. It does not thrive in cold, exposed water, but seems ...

Google previewOverland Monthly and Out West Magazine (1919)

The abalone is a species of mollusca, apparently without intelligence, and without any of the five senses except that of touch. It varies in size from less than an inch to six inches in diameter. It does not thrive in cold, exposed water, but seems ...

Google previewFood Allergy (2013)

by Frederic Speer

ABALONE The abalone is a sea snail (marine gastropod) of the Pacific coast, considered by many to be a delicacy. Shell fragments excavated at Catalina ...

Google previewDaily Consular and Trade Reports (1914)

Fishing for abalones is a dangerous occupation, and fatal accidents have happened to unwary divers. The abalone is a univalved mollusk which adheres with such tenacity to the ...

Google previewMarkov Decision Processes in Artificial Intelligence (2013)

by Olivier Sigaud, Olivier Buffet

Northern abalone is a mollusc inhabiting near-shore rocky reefs and kelp forest along the pacific-northwest coast. Along with being a prized mollusc for human consumption, northern abalones are the preferred prey of sea otters. After the ...

Google previewMolluscan Shellfish Farming (2008)

by Brian Spencer

Abalone is the common name given to the genus Haliotis, of which there are c. 20 commercial species fished significantly world-wide (Table 9.1).They are marine gastropods (along with the limpet, whelk and periwinkle, etc.) having a shallow ...

Google previewSushi (1981)

by Mia Detrick

The abalone is a sea snail. 47 Tako (octopus) ...

Google previewThe Wizard of Food's Encyclopedia of Kitchen & Cooking Secrets

Abalone is becoming one of the more rare shellfish to be found off the coast of California. The “foot” is the tough edible portion, which must be literally pounded into tenderness. The price is high and they must be cooked 12 to 24 hours after ...

Google previewThe Encyclopedia of Aphrodisiacs (2013)

Psychoactive Substances for Use in Sexual Practices by Christian Rätsch, Claudia Müller-Ebeling

Haliotidae (Abalone Family) Other Names Abalonen, auris marina, awabi, basin mussel, ear shells, meerohr (German), ormer (English), pāua (New Zealand), sea ears, shijue ming Abalone conch shell, pearl, mother-of-pearl, and ...

Google previewThe Wizard of Food's Encyclopedia of Kitchen & Cooking Secrets (2010)

by Myles H. Bader

Abalone is becoming one of the more rare shellfish to be found off the coast of California. The “foot” is the tough edible portion, which must be literally pounded into tenderness. The price is high and they must be cooked 12 to 24 hours after ...

Google previewEncyclopedia of American Food and Drink (2014)

by John F. Mariani

ABALONE (genus Haliotis). Any of a variety of univalve gastropods having an earshaped shell. The name is from the Spanish abulón, was introduced into English in 1850, and in 1883 appeared in George Brown Goode's Fisheries and Fishery ...

Google previewThe SAGE Encyclopedia of Food Issues (2015)

by Ken Albala

For instance, abalone, a mollusk commonly found along the West Coast of the United States, began to disappear in the late 19th century due to massive harvesting, largely by immigrant Chinese and Japanese skin divers, who dried the meat ...

Google previewThe New International Encyclopaedia (1906)

by Daniel Coit Gilman, Harry Thurston Peck, Frank Moore Colby

ABALONE (Hallotls), with animal extended. 2. WING SHELL (Avlcula). 6. ABALONE (interior), showing flattened spine. 3. AUGER SHELL (Terebra). 7. ANODON, a River Mussel, with foot ...

Google previewThe Grilling Encyclopedia (1994)

An A-to-Z Compendium of how to Grill Almost Anything

once heard about an intriguing method for preparing abalone, purportedly developed by the Indians who inhabited the coasts of California. The method, as related, involved nailing the just-gathered abalones to a vertical surface, shell and all.

Google previewFood and Drink in American History (2013)

A "Full Course" Encyclopedia by Andrew F. Smith

Abalone is a large mollusk with a beautiful shell found along the West Coast of the United States. American Indians harvested the mollusk in intertidal areas, and abalone shells have been found at archaeological sites in the Channel Islands ...

Google previewDictionary of Healthful Food Terms (1997)

by Bev Bennett, Virginia Van Vynckt, Carolyn E. Moore

Oysters, abalone, clams, crabs, and lobsters are rich sources of zinc, and a ...

Google previewDictionary of Food (2009)

International Food and Cooking Terms from A to Z by Charles Sinclair

Abalone may be eaten raw if very young, but normally must be tenderized before being braised or sautéed lightly (less than 1 minute). See also blacklip abalone, greenlip abalone, paua, ormer, mutton fish. Also called sea ormer, sea ear, ...

Google previewAn Ethnologic Dictionary of the Navaho Language (1910)

The poles of the conical hogan, for instance, were made of precious stones, such as white shell, turquoise, abalone, obsidian (cannel-coal), and red stone, and were five in number. The interstices were lined with four shelves of white shell, and ...

Online dictionaries and encyclopedias with entries for Abalone

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Photos about Abalone

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Abalone

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Small photo of Blue Abalone TextureSmall photo of The beauty of abalone mushroom growing in the farm. This is a way to grow mushrooms almost like nature for good nutritional quality for human healthSmall photo of The beauty of abalone mushroom growing in the farm. This is a way to grow mushrooms almost like nature for good nutritional quality for human healthSmall photo of The beauty of abalone mushroom growing in the farm. This is a way to grow mushrooms almost like nature for good nutritional quality for human healthSmall photo of The beauty of abalone mushroom growing in the farm. This is a way to grow mushrooms almost like nature for good nutritional quality for human healthSmall photo of The beauty of abalone mushroom growing in the farm. This is a way to grow mushrooms almost like nature for good nutritional quality for human healthSmall photo of The beauty of abalone mushroom growing in the farm. This is a way to grow mushrooms almost like nature for good nutritional quality for human health More...

Video language resources about Abalone

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View more videos about Black Abalone.

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Scrabble value of A1B3A1L1O1N1E1

The value of this 7-letter word is 9 points. It is included in the first and second editions of the Official Scrabble Players Dictionary.

Anagrams of ABALONE

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