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  1. Perspiration - Wikipedia

    Sep 09, 2020 · Sweat is found at moderately acidic to neutral pH levels, typically between 4.5 and 7.0. Society and culture Artificial perspiration. Artificial skin capable of sweating similar to natural sweat rates and with the surface texture and wetting properties of regular skin has been developed for research purposes.

    • Sweating, hidrosis, diaphoresis
  2. Sweat (A La La La La Long) - Wikipedia

    Sep 14, 2020 · "Sweat (A La La La La Long)" is a song by the Jamaican reggae fusion group Inner Circle. It was released in 1992 as the lead single from their album, Bad to the Bone.The song was a number-one hit in Belgium, Germany, the Netherlands, New Zealand, Portugal, Switzerland and Zimbabwe.

    • 3:46
    • 10 July 1992
  3. Sweat (play) - Wikipedia

    Sep 03, 2020 · Sweat is a 2015 play by American playwright Lynn Nottage. It won the 2017 Pulitzer Prize for Drama. The play premiered at the Oregon Shakespeare Festival in 2015; it was produced Off-Broadway in 2016 and on Broadway in 2017. The play is centered on the working class of Reading, Pennsylvania

  4. Sweat (Australian TV series) - Wikipedia

    Sep 07, 2020 · Sweat is an Australian drama television series created by John Rapsey and produced by Barron Entertainment in association with the Australian Broadcasting Corporation in Perth. The show aired on Network Ten in 1996 for one season of 26 episodes and centred on students at an Australian school for the athletically gifted.

    • 20 April –, 19 November 1996
    • Network Ten
  5. sweat - Wiktionary

    Sep 08, 2020 · Sweat the onions and garlic in the oil, stirring occasionally, until they are completely soft (no crunch) but not caramelized. ( transitive , archaic ) To remove a portion of (a coin), as by shaking it with others in a bag, so that the friction wears off a small quantity of the metal.

  6. Sweat glands. The sweat gland is a long, coiled, hollow tube of cells.The coiled part in the dermis is where sweat is made, and the long part is a duct that connects the gland to the opening or pore on the skins's outer surface.

  7. Pink Sweats - Wikipedia

    Sep 12, 2020 · David Bowden (born February 14, 1992), known professionally as Pink Sweats (stylized as Pink Sweat$), is an American singer and songwriter.He released his first EP Volume 1 on November 2, 2018.

  8. Sweater - Wikipedia

    Sep 12, 2020 · The term "sweater" is a catch-all for a variety of knit garments. Although the term often refers to a pullover, it can also refer to a cardigan, a garment that opens and fastens down the front.

  9. The Sweet - Wikipedia

    Sep 08, 2020 · The Sweet (also known as Sweet) are a British glam rock band that rose to worldwide fame in the 1970s. Their best known line-up consisted of lead vocalist Brian Connolly, bass player Steve Priest, guitarist Andy Scott, and drummer Mick Tucker.

  10. sweet - Wiktionary
    • English
    • Afrikaans
    • Middle Dutch


    From Middle English sweete, swete, from Old English swēte (“sweet”), from Proto-Germanic *swōtuz (“sweet”), from Proto-Indo-European *swéh₂dus (“sweet”). Cognate and synonymous with Scots sweit, North Frisian sweete, West Frisian swiet, Low German sööt, Dutch zoet, German süß, Danish sød, Swedish söt, Norwegian søt, Latin suāvis, Sanskrit स्वादु (svādú), Ancient Greek ἡδύς (hēdús).


    1. (UK) IPA(key): /swiːt/ 2. (General American) IPA(key): /swit/ 3. (Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /swiːt/ 4. Rhymes: -iːt 5. Homophone: suite


    sweet (comparative sweeter, superlative sweetest) 1. Having a pleasant taste, especially one relating to the basic taste sensation induced by sugar. 1.1. a sweetapple 2. Having a taste of sugar.quotations ▼ 2.1. 2018 May 16, Adam Rogers, Wired, "The Fundamental Nihilism of Yanny vs. Laurel": 2.1.1. A few types of molecules get sensed by receptors on the tongue. Protons coming off of acids ping receptors for "sour." Sugars get received as "sweet." Bitter, salty, and the proteinaceous flavor um...


    1. IPA(key): /svɪə̯t/

    Etymology 1

    From Dutch zweet, from Middle Dutch sweet, from Old Dutch *sweit, *swēt, from Proto-Germanic *swait-, from Proto-Indo-European *sweyd-.

    Etymology 2

    From Dutch zweten, from Middle Dutch swêten.


    From Old Dutch *swēt, from Proto-Germanic *swait-.


    swêet n 1. sweat, perspiration

    Further reading

    1. “sweet”, in Vroegmiddelnederlands Woordenboek, 2000 2. Verwijs, E.; Verdam, J. (1885–1929), “sweet”, in Middelniederlandsch Woordenboek, The Hague: Martinus Nijhoff, →ISBN