A lipped cylindrical glass container for laboratory use
A large drinking container with a wide mouth
A waisted pot characteristic of graves of the Beaker folk
a flatbottomed jar made of glass or plastic; used for chemistry
a cup (usually without a handle)
A beaker is a small ceramic or metal drinking vessel shaped to be held in the hands. Archaeologists identify several different types including the butt beaker, the claw beaker and the rough-cast beaker, however when used alone the term usually refers to the pottery cups associated with the ...
A beaker is a beverage container, and a term used in parts of the UK. A beaker is typically a non-disposable plastic or ceramic cup or mug without a handle, much like a laboratory beaker.
A beaker is a simple container for stirring, mixing and heating liquids commonly used in many laboratories. Beakers are generally cylindrical in shape, with a flat bottom and a lip for pouring. ...
Beaker is a Muppet character from The Muppet Show. He is the shy, long-suffering assistant of Dr. Bunsen Honeydew, and is likewise named for a piece of laboratory equipment, although his shape more closely resembles an Erlenmeyer flask.
Beaker is a pseudonym for David Strasser, a Christian songwriter and musician well-known for his collaborations with artist Rich Mullins. He received his nickname as a young man, when friends said he looked like Beaker the Muppet.
A flat-bottomed vessel, with a lip, used as a laboratory container; A drinking vessel without a handle, sometimes for the use of children; A mug
The simplest form of drinking vessel, usually a flared cylinder on a molded base and without a handle. Used domestically and often in churches in place of chalices.
A container often used to blend, stir and mix food. Many handheld blenders include a beaker as an accessory to aid food preparation. Many can also double as a measuring cup too.
Although “beaker” can be used to refer a specific type of glassware in a science lab on both sides of the Atlantic, the average Brit uses this to refer to the plastic drinking device for children Americans would call a “sippy cup”.
a cup-like drinking vessel, sometimes with a handle but never with a lid; contrast with mug, pokal, and stein.
A beaker is the analogue of a water glass, having no lid and usually no handle. In shape it is taller than it is wide, and was intended for drinking some sort of alcoholic beverage.
a cup or glass used as a drinking vessel, e.g., "William's inventory revealed four silver beakers."
A deep wide-mouthed thin-walled vessel usually with a lip for pouring that is used especially in science laboratories
A scientist or researcher. Usually derogatory.
Palm of [B], PO up, FO away, strikes the bottom of NDH [C], PO > DS, FO away, then with NDH still in place DH [bC] touches FTs to those of NDH and moves > DS while closing to a [bO] to show the pouring groove.
A handle-less mug or cup. Most common in England in the 19th century.