- Obsolete form of .
- A concentrated fruit drink; a cordial.
- 1936, Agatha Christie, Cards on the Table, →ISBN, page 235:
- So it came about that at three o'clock of that same afternoon, Rhoda Dawes and Anne Meredith sat primly on their chairs in Poirot's neat room and sipped blackberry sirop (which they disliked very much but were too polite to refuse) from old-fashioned glasses.
- A kettle used in making sugar by the open-kettle process.
- 1900, Henry Rightor, Standard History of New Orleans, Louisiana, pages 675-76:
- It is then dipped into the Flambeau, where it is brushed and cleaned, then passed to the Sirop, where it is further brushed, and finally into the Batterie, where it is concentrated to the granulating point—a density of about 45 degrees Baumé, and with a temperature of about 240 degrees Fahrenheit.
sirop m (plural sirops)
- sirop d'érable ― maple syrup
- sirop de maïs ― corn syrup
- “sirop”, in Trésor de la langue française informatisé [Digitized Treasury of the French Language], 2012.
From Dutch siroop, from Middle Dutch siroop, from Old French sirop, from Medieval Latin siruppus, syrupus, from Arabic شَرَاب (šarāb, “a drink, beverage, wine, coffee, syrup”), from شَرِبَ (šariba, “to drink”).
- any thick liquid that has a high sugar content and which is added to or poured over food as a flavouring.
- medication as such.
- “sirop” in Kamus Besar Bahasa Indonesia (KBBI) Daring, Jakarta: Badan Pengembangan dan Pembinaan Bahasa, Kementerian Pendidikan dan Kebudayaan Republik Indonesia, 2016.
- Alternative form of
sirop n (plural siropuri)