dish - vessel
Any of various broad, relatively shallow, open vessel with a flat bottom, concave sides, and nearly level rim, sometimes having a cover; made of pottery, glass, metal, wood or another material and used for many purposes, especially for holding or serving food. In modern usage it is typically reserved for vessels at a dining table used for serving or holding food other than the round, flat or very shallow object used by the person dining, which is called a "plate"; however, formerly the plate was also called a "dish."
Material used for killing germs, bacteria, or spores.
Bottle containing disinfectant.
A process of cleaning that kills most micro-organisms.
The movement of a bone from its normal position resulting in loss of contact between the bone and the joint surface.
An object, machine or a person that distributes something.
pot used to contain ointments, medications, perfumes
Used to describe a bottle containing a substance, used for display or storage
The cutting apart and separation of body tissues for the purposes of critical examination. Dissection of corpses is often carried out for the study of anatomy.
A technique to remove or separate components in a liquid mixture. It works because chemicals have different boiling points. Vapours produced by boiling are cooled and then collected when condensed.
In Britain, a nurse who is specifically trained to treat patients in their home.
An agent that increases the excretion of urine.
The practice of seeking knowledge of the future through the interpretation of omens or other supernatural means.
Laboratory equipment for anaylsing DNA
Machine that sequences DNA, used to sequence the bases that make up a small lenth of DNA (stores the information, or blueprints, of every cell and is located in the genes).
A collar for a dog's neck. Also an informal name for clerical collar, or close-fitting collars worn by men and women.
Human or humanoid figurines, especially those used for play, and certain ones used for ceremonial, religious, or decorative purposes.
A method of spraying antiseptic used by Joseph Lister, powered by hand and placed upon a tripod. The amount of carbolic acid that it delivered was so powerful that it had to be abandoned.
A card indicating the consent of the holder to use his or her organs for transplant in the event of death.
sheet that forms a distinct (usually flat and rectangular) section or component of a door