Part of speech:
Any of various light, porous, semirigid or spongy materials, usually the solidified form of a liquid full of gas bubbles, used as a building material or for thermal insulation or shock absorption, as in packaging.
Foamy sweat, as that on a racehorse
Something unsubstantial or trivial:
The Centers for Disease Control indicate that the use of anti-bacterial soap is not necessary to control the spread of bacteria. Simply washing your hands with every day soap is sufficient to loosen bacteria from the skin and, once loosened, the bacteria will simply wash away upon rinsing your hands.
The foremost or leading position:
Any of various one-celled fungi that reproduce by budding and can cause the fermentation of carbohydrates, producing carbon dioxide and ethanol. There are some 600 known species of yeast, though they do not form a natural phylogenic group. Most yeasts are ascomycetes, but there are also yeast species among the basidiomycetes and zygomycetes. The budding processes in yeasts show a wide range of variations. In many yeasts, for example, the buds break away as diploid cells. Other yeasts reproduce asexually only after meiosis, and their haploid buds act as gametes that can combine to form a diploid cell, which functions as an ascus and undergoes meiosis to produce haploid spores. Still other yeasts form buds in both haploid and diploid phases. The ascomycete yeast Saccharomyces cerevisiae is used in baking to produce the carbon dioxide that leavens dough and batter. It has been the subject of extensive research in cell biology, and its genome was the first to be sequenced among eukaryotes. A variety of yeasts of the genus Saccharomyces are used in making beer and wine to provide alcohol content and flavor. Certain other yeasts, such as Candida albicans , are pathogenic in humans.
(Intransitive) To produce bubbles, to rise up in bubbles (such in foods cooking).
To remove the cream from; skim.
To rise and come out in bubbles, as gas in a liquid
(Physics) One of four main states of matter , in which the molecules vibrate about fixed positions and cannot migrate to other positions in the substance. Unlike a gas or liquid, a solid has a fixed shape, and unlike a gas, a solid has a fixed volume. In most solids (with exceptions such as glass), the molecules are arranged in crystal lattices of various sizes.
(Brit., Slang) Beer, esp. weak or inferior beer
Find another word for suds. In this page you can discover 16 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for suds, like: foam, bubbles, lather, froth, soap, beer, head, spume, yeast, bubble and cream.