coarser texture

16 examples (0.03 sec)
  • With its coarser texture and semi-open form, it can be a good background plant in gardens.
  • These differ significantly from traditional faggots, which have a coarser texture and contain far less water.
  • Larger ice crystals grow at the expense of smaller ones within the ice cream, creating a coarser texture.
  • It has been said that the meat of the buffalo has a coarser texture or "grain" than domestic beef. Cited from The Extermination of the American Bison, by William T. Hornaday
  • In applications that retain sea salt's coarser texture, it can provide a different mouth feel, and may change flavor due to its different rate of dissolution.
  • This results in a finished product with a coarser texture than that of bagged teas.
  • The products sold under the name generally have a genuine or artificial smoke flavoring and coarser texture than a regular hot dog and are the key features that distinguish.
  • The term sublithographic is sometimes used for homogeneous fine-grained limestone with a somewhat coarser texture.
  • Organic fruit not treated with sulfur vapor is darker in color and has a coarser texture.
  • The bread crumbs, called panko, are specially dehydrated and have a coarser texture than other bread crumbs.
  • A fibrous lustre is similar, but has a coarser texture.
  • The low mean temperature and high rainfall result in water-logging of fine textured soils, and leaching of nutrients from soils with a coarser texture.
  • The traditional London bagel (or beigel as it is spelled) is harder and has a coarser texture with air bubbles.
  • It is noticeable that these are all of rather coarser texture than our indigenous flowers; the children instinctively recognize this, and are apt to omit them, when gathering the more delicate native blossoms of the woods. Cited from The Atlantic Monthly, Vol. 7, No. 42, April, 1861, by Various
  • The seed of this cotton, planted on the upland, will produce in a few years the cotton of coarser texture; and the seed of the latter, planted on the islands, will in a like period produce the finer staple. Cited from The Atlantic Monthly, Vol. 12, No. 71, September, 1863, by Various
  • Some linen of a coarser texture which had passed through Pedy's hands, was obliged to be resorted to on the present occasion, while Emily concealed her chagrin from George on account of the destruction of some Brussels lace, the gift of the same generous uncle who gave her the harp. Cited from The Wedding Guest, by T.S. Arthur