pulp /ˈpəlp/ 名詞
Pulp, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Pulped p. pr. & vb. n. Pulping.]
1. To reduce to pulp.
2. To deprive of the pulp, or integument.
The other mode is to pulp the coffee immediately as it comes from the tree. By a simple machine a man will pulp a bushel in a minute. --B. Edwards.
Pulp n. A moist, slightly cohering mass, consisting of soft, undissolved animal or vegetable matter. Specifically: (a) Anat. A tissue or part resembling pulp; especially, the soft, highly vascular and sensitive tissue which fills the central cavity, called the pulp cavity, of teeth. (b) Bot. The soft, succulent part of fruit; as, the pulp of a grape. (c) The exterior part of a coffee berry. --B. Edwards. (d) The material of which paper is made when ground up and suspended in water.
n 1: any soft or soggy mass; "he pounded it to a pulp" [syn: mush]
2: a soft moist part of a fruit [syn: flesh]
3: a mixture of cellulose fibers
4: an inexpensive magazine printed on poor quality paper [syn:
5: the soft inner part of a tooth
v 1: remove the pulp from, as from a fruit
2: reduce to pulp; "pulp fruit"; "pulp wood"