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sugar scrubs

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WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2019
sug•ar /ˈʃʊgɚ/USA pronunciation   n. 
  1. Chemistry, Biochemistrya sweet, crystalline substance made esp. from sugarcane and the sugar beet;
    sucrose: [uncountable]two cups of sugar.[countable]I'd like two sugars for my coffee, please.
  2. Chemistry, Biochemistry[countable] any other plant or animal substance of the same class of carbohydrates, as fructose or glucose.

v. [+ object]
  1. to cover, sprinkle, mix, or sweeten with sugar.
sug•ar•less, adj. 
sug•ar•y, adj. 

WordReference Random House Unabridged Dictionary of American English © 2019
sug•ar  (shŏŏgər),USA pronunciation n. 
  1. Chemistrya sweet, crystalline substance, C12H22O11, obtained chiefly from the juice of the sugarcane and the sugar beet, and present in sorghum, maple sap, etc.: used extensively as an ingredient and flavoring of certain foods and as a fermenting agent in the manufacture of certain alcoholic beverages;
    sucrose. Cf.  beet sugar, cane sugar. 
  2. Chemistrya member of the same class of carbohydrates, as lactose, glucose, or fructose.
  3. (sometimes cap.) an affectionate or familiar term of address (sometimes offensive when used to strangers, casual acquaintances, subordinates, etc., esp. by a male to a female).
  4. a word formerly used in communications to represent the letter S.
  5. Slang Termsmoney.
  6. Drugs, Slang Terms[Slang.]LSD

  1. to cover, sprinkle, mix, or sweeten with sugar.
  2. to make agreeable.

  1. to form sugar or sugar crystals.
  2. to make maple sugar.
  3. sugar off, (in making maple sugar) to complete the boiling down of the syrup in preparation for granulation.
sugar•less, adj. 
sugar•like′, adj. 
  • Arabic sukkar; obscurely akin to Persian shakar, Greek sákcharon (see sacchar-)
  • Italian zucchero
  • Medieval Latin succārum
  • Middle French sucre
  • Middle English sugre, sucre (noun, nominal) 1250–1300

Collins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::

sugar /ˈʃʊɡə/ n

  1. Also called: sucrose, saccharose a white crystalline sweet carbohydrate, a disaccharide, found in many plants and extracted from sugar cane and sugar beet: it is used esp as a sweetening agent in food and drinks. Formula: C12H22O11
    Related adjective(s): saccharine
  2. any of a class of simple water-soluble carbohydrates, such as sucrose, lactose, and fructose
  3. informal chiefly US Canadian a term of affection, esp for one's sweetheart
  1. (transitive) to add sugar to; make sweet
  2. (transitive) to cover or sprinkle with sugar
  3. (intransitive) to produce sugar
  4. sugar the pill, sugar the medicineto make something unpleasant more agreeable by adding something pleasant: the government stopped wage increases but sugared the pill by reducing taxes
Etymology: 13th Century suker, from Old French çucre, from Medieval Latin zuccārum, from Italian zucchero, from Arabic sukkar, from Persian shakar, from Sanskrit śarkarā

Sugar /ˈʃʊɡə/ n
  1. Sir Alan (Michael). born 1947, British electronics entrepreneur; chairman of Amstrad from 1968


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